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Group Filial Therapy [electronic resource] : Training Parents to Conduct Special Play Sessions with Their Own Children. by Guerney, Louise.; Ryan, Virginia.(SAGE)1866975;
Group Filial Therapy: The Complete Guide to Teaching Parents to Play Therapeutically with their Children; Introduction; 1. An Overviewof FT and GFT; The history of FT; The theoretical underpinnings of FT; Research in FT; An overview of the rationale, goals, and aims of FT; Group Filial Therapy; The overall structure of a GFT program; Clinical issues when starting a GFT program: leaders; Clinical issues when starting a GFT program: families; Scheduling weekly meetings; 2. The Selection of Suitable Participants and the Intake Process for GFT; The selection process in GFTGeneral selection issuesThe intake process for GFT; 3. Guidelines for Conducting Successful GFT Groups; General leadership skills required for GFT; Maximizing success in skills practice; Leading discussions in GFT; Additional group inclusion issues for leaders; Two particular challenges for GFT leaders; 4. The Main Skills Parents Learn in GFT; The main play therapy skills for GFT; Skill 1: focusing on children's feelings and actions-empathy, empathic responding and tracking; Skill 2: following children's lead; Skill 3: structuring play sessions; Skill 4: limiting children's behavior5. Starting the GFT Program: Meeting 1Beginning GFT; Providing an overview of FT; Demonstration of a play session; The second half of the meeting; Technical and practical issues; 6. Starting Play Demonstrations and Skills Learning: Meeting 2; The second meeting; Discussion of demos; Discussion of the leaders' interactions during the demos; 7. Continuing Demonstrations and Skills Practice: Meeting 3; The third meeting; Beginning skills training; 8. Continuing Demonstrations and Skills Practice: Meeting 4; Skills training: following children's lead; Skills training: structuringSkills training: limit settingPreparing for mock sessions; 9. Mock Play Sessions and Preparation for Practice Play Sessions: Meeting 5; Conducting mock sessions; Formal discussion of mock play sessions; Preparation for next meeting's practice play sessions; 10. Beginning Practice Play Sessions: Meetings 6-7; Considerations for leaders during this phase of the program; Parents' first play sessions; 11. Parents' Second Practice Play Sessions: Meetings 8-10; Second practice play sessions; Special issues for leaders during this phase of GFT; Preliminary discussion of toys and equipmentFurther preparation for home sessions12. Transition to Home Play Sessions: Meetings 11-12; Readiness of parents for home sessions; Preparations for home sessions and their impact on children and family life; Special issues arising for parents in home sessions; Meeting 12: processing first home play sessions with the group; Preparing parents for subsequent meetings; 13 Early Home Play Sessions: Meetings 13-15; Early home sessions; Addressing parents' competence in early home sessions; Including toddlers, teenagers and other auxiliary children in home sessions; Play themesCommon challenges arising in home play sessionsIn Group Filial Therapy (GFT), therapists train parents to conduct play sessions with their children. This book provides an accessible guide to the theory and practice of GFT, and for the first time offers step-by-step guidelines for implementing the GFT program developed by Dr Guerney.
Subjects: Electronic books.; Family psychotherapy; Group play therapy.; Group psychotherapy for children.; Parent-child interaction therapy.;
On-line resources: CGCC online access;
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Groups : process and practice / by Corey, Marianne Schneider,1942-(SAGE)1658193; Corey, Gerald(SAGE)1637636;
Includes bibliographical references (p. 440-453) and indexes.Introduction to group work -- The group counselor -- Ethical and legal issues in group counseling -- Group process -- Forming a group -- Initial stage of a group -- Transition stage of a group -- Working stage of a group -- Final stage of a group -- Application of group process to specific groups -- Groups for children -- Groups for adolescents -- Groups for adults -- Groups for the elderly.
Subjects: Group psychotherapy; Group counseling;
Available copies: 1 / Total copies: 1
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Behavioral management guide : essential treatment strategies for the psychotherapy of children, their parents, and families : a special treatment plan for critical incident stress management / by Warren, Muriel(SAGE)1943807;
"Bibliotherapy": p. [497]-517.Includes bibliographical references (p. [563]-577) and index.
Subjects: Child psychotherapy; Group psychotherapy; Family psychotherapy;
Available copies: 1 / Total copies: 1
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Child art therapy : 25th anniversary edition / by Rubin, Judith Aron.(SAGE)1669649;
Includes bibliographical references (p. 389-418) and index.Part I The Context -- Roots: personal and professional -- A framework for freedom -- Understanding development in art -- A picture of the therapeutic process -- Some ways to facilitate expression; Part II The Individual -- An individual art evaluation -- Decoding symbolic messages -- Some case studies -- Case illustration: understanding and helping; Part III The family and the group -- A family art evaluation -- Family art therapy -- Art therapy with parents -- Group art therapy -- Multimodality group therapy -- Part IV Art therapy for disabled children -- Art as therapy for children with disabilities -- Art therapy with disabled children and their parents -- Part V Art as therapy for everyone -- Helping the normal child through art -- Helping parents through art and play -- Part VI General Issues -- What child art therapy is and who can do it -- Why and how the art therapist helps -- How the art therapist learns through research -- A cautionary note.System requirements: processor (120 Mhz or faster), 64 MB RAM (recommended), a DVD-ROM drive.
Subjects: Art therapy for children; Child psychotherapy; Family psychotherapy; Art;
Available copies: 1 / Total copies: 1
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Group Process Made Visible : The Use of Art in Group Therapy. by Riley, Shirley.(DLC)1911213;
Cover -- Halftitle -- Title -- Copyright -- Contents -- About the Contributors -- Foreword -- Preface -- Acknowledgments -- 1 The Language of Art in Group Therapy -- 2 Introducing the Language of Art to Interns and Staff in an Early Childhood Attachment Theory Program -- 3 Psychosocial Support Groups for Children Recovering from the Traumatic Experience of Severe Burns -- 4 Art as an Instrument for Creating Social Reciprocity: Social Skills Group for Children with Autism -- 5 Integrating the Language of Art into a Creative Cognitive-Behavioral Program with Behavior-Disordered Children -- 6 A Condensed Guide to Creating an Adolescent Group: Art Tasks that Address Developmental Interests and the Changing Role of Adolescent Therapy -- 7 Working with the Elderly Population with a Serious Loss of Cognition: Visible Communication as a Mode of Memory Retrieval and Other Functions, Such as Self-Regulation and Social Intercourse -- 8 Groups in Psychiatric Hospitals and Day Treatment Programs: Art as an Entree into Unfamiliar Realities -- 9 Integration of Art, Movement, and Verbal Processing with Women in an Eating Disorders Program -- 10 A Women's Group Created Around a Theme of Bereavement -- 11 A Group for Therapists Dealing with Secondary Post-Traumatic Stress Syndrome Induced by Their Abused Clients' Art Products -- 12 Some Final Thoughts -- Appendix: Teaching Group Dynamics -- Index.This book introduces the reader to the approach and general philosophy of the use of art as an additional language in group therapy. It demonstrates the usefulness of the language of art in enabling group therapists and their clients to understand group members' perceptions of constructs and realities.Description based on publisher supplied metadata and other sources.Electronic reproduction. Ann Arbor, Michigan : ProQuest Ebook Central, 2016. Available via World Wide Web. Access may be limited to ProQuest Ebook Central affiliated libraries.
Subjects: Electronic books.; Art therapy.; Group psychotherapy.;
On-line resources: CGCC online access;
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Mindful Therapeutic Care for Children [electronic resource] : A Guide to Reflective Practice by North, Joanna.;
Acknowledgements; Preface: A note on the writing of this book; 1. Introduction; The book's philosophy and influences; Summary; 2. Being Reflective and Reflexive; Being reflective; Being reflexive; Reflection and being emotionally literate; Reflection and communication; Reflecting on equality and power; Self-acceptance; Summary; 3. Being Mindful; A mindful exercise; Mind and body; Mindfulness and the group; Taking regular time to reflect; Conclusion; Summary; 4. Stepping Stones to Reflective Practice: Thinking Tools; Blocked thinking; Shifting blocked thinking - a case exampleImproving reflective functioningInner life and outer life; Attunement; Sensitivity; Theory of mind: acknowledging different minds and perspectives; Imagination and the Brain; Changing Your Mind; Case example: abuse in a day nursery; Being concerned with others; Developmental stages - working with the children as individuals; Reciprocal communication; Doing reflective practice in the workplace; Summary; 5. Your Story Matters; Life stories and belief systems; Reflect on your story; Children claiming their story; My own story; Reflection leads to understanding; Summary6. The Reflective Practice Pentagon1. Side One of Pentagon - The Child; 2. Side Two of Pentagon - The individual; 3. Side Three of Pentagon - The team; 4. Side Four of Pentagon - The system; 5. Side Five of Pentagon - expert help and theories. Drawing on expertise and creating new learning opportunities; 6. The core of the Pentagon: working together - the quality of relationship we are able to form with the child; 7. Conclusion; Appendix: The Rights of the Child; Rights for Children - written from a child's perspective; Bibliography; Index; Blank Page; Blank PageAn accessible guide to using mindfulness and reflection to improve the quality of care for vulnerable children. Features a useful tool to aid reflective practice and better respond to a child's needs.
Subjects: Electronic books.; Child psychotherapy -- Philosophy.; Cognitive therapy for children; Meditation -- Therapeutic use.;
© 2013., Jessica Kingsley Publishers,
On-line resources: CGCC online access;
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Mindful Therapeutic Care for Children [electronic resource] : A Guide to Reflective Practice by North, Joanna.;
Acknowledgements; Preface: A note on the writing of this book; 1. Introduction; The book's philosophy and influences; Summary; 2. Being Reflective and Reflexive; Being reflective; Being reflexive; Reflection and being emotionally literate; Reflection and communication; Reflecting on equality and power; Self-acceptance; Summary; 3. Being Mindful; A mindful exercise; Mind and body; Mindfulness and the group; Taking regular time to reflect; Conclusion; Summary; 4. Stepping Stones to Reflective Practice: Thinking Tools; Blocked thinking; Shifting blocked thinking - a case exampleImproving reflective functioningInner life and outer life; Attunement; Sensitivity; Theory of mind: acknowledging different minds and perspectives; Imagination and the Brain; Changing Your Mind; Case example: abuse in a day nursery; Being concerned with others; Developmental stages - working with the children as individuals; Reciprocal communication; Doing reflective practice in the workplace; Summary; 5. Your Story Matters; Life stories and belief systems; Reflect on your story; Children claiming their story; My own story; Reflection leads to understanding; Summary6. The Reflective Practice Pentagon1. Side One of Pentagon - The Child; 2. Side Two of Pentagon - The individual; 3. Side Three of Pentagon - The team; 4. Side Four of Pentagon - The system; 5. Side Five of Pentagon - expert help and theories. Drawing on expertise and creating new learning opportunities; 6. The core of the Pentagon: working together - the quality of relationship we are able to form with the child; 7. Conclusion; Appendix: The Rights of the Child; Rights for Children - written from a child's perspective; Bibliography; Index; Blank Page; Blank PageAn accessible guide to using mindfulness and reflection to improve the quality of care for vulnerable children. Features a useful tool to aid reflective practice and better respond to a child's needs.
Subjects: Electronic books.; Child psychotherapy -- Philosophy.; Cognitive therapy for children; Meditation -- Therapeutic use.;
© 2013., Jessica Kingsley Publishers,
On-line resources: Click here to view book;
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Breaking the Silence : Art Therapy With Children From Violent Homes. by Malchiodi, Cathy.;
Cover -- Half Title -- Title Page -- Copyright Page -- Table of Contents -- Foreword -- Dedication -- Acknowledgments -- Introduction -- Chapter One The Role of Art Therapy in the Assessment and Treatment of Children from Violent Homes: An Overview -- Domestic Violence, Children, and Art Therapy: Some Personal Observations -- Art Therapy and Domestic Violence: Contemporary Perspectives -- Chapter Two Working with Children from Violent Homes -- Some Basic Considerations -- Some Commonalities Among Children Who Populate Shelters for Battered Women -- Inherent Frustrations for the Therapist Working in Shelters for Battered Women and Their Children -- Chapter Three Art Evaluation with Children from Violent Homes -- Using Art Expression with Children in Crisis: A Brief Overview -- Intake: Initial Art Evaluation -- Art Evaluation: What to Include -- Developmental Levels in Children's Art and Their Importance in Evaluation -- Organizing the Written Evaluation -- Key Areas in an Art Evaluation -- Referral -- Summary -- Chapter Four Art Intervention with Children from Violent Homes -- Some Overall Considerations -- Initial Stage of Intervention -- Middle Stage of Intervention -- Some Suggestions for Specific Group Art Interventions -- Termination Phase -- Summary -- Chapter Five Child Sexual Abuse -- Some Definitions of Sexual Abuse -- Issues in Treatment of the Sexually Abused Child -- The Use of Art Expression as Assessment and Therapy with Sexually Abused Children -- Art Expressions of Sexually Abused Children: Complexities and Commonalities -- Some Final Thoughts About the Art Expressions of Sexually Abused Children -- Interviewing the Sexually Abused Child About Art Expressions -- Moving from Content to Validation of Allegation -- Special Qualifications of the Therapist Who Works with Sexually Abused Children.Chapter Six Developing Art Therapy Programs for Children from Violent Homes -- Qualifications of the Art Therapist -- Policies -- Service Delivery: Some Suggestions -- Environment -- Supplies -- Play Items -- Some Additional Advice -- Display of Children's Art Expressions -- Epilogue -- Resource List -- References -- Name Index -- Subject Index.First published in 1997. Routledge is an imprint of Taylor & Francis, an informa company.Description based on publisher supplied metadata and other sources.Electronic reproduction. Ann Arbor, Michigan : ProQuest Ebook Central, 2017. Available via World Wide Web. Access may be limited to ProQuest Ebook Central affiliated libraries.
Subjects: Electronic books.; Abused children -- Mental health.; Art therapy for children; Brief psychotherapy.; Children''s drawings -- Psychological aspects.; Family violence;
On-line resources: CGCC online access;
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Breaking the Silence : Art Therapy With Children From Violent Homes. by Malchiodi, Cathy.; Malchiodi, Cathy A.(DLC)1821771;
Cover -- Half Title -- Title Page -- Copyright Page -- Table of Contents -- Foreword -- Dedication -- Acknowledgments -- Introduction -- Chapter One The Role of Art Therapy in the Assessment and Treatment of Children from Violent Homes: An Overview -- Domestic Violence, Children, and Art Therapy: Some Personal Observations -- Art Therapy and Domestic Violence: Contemporary Perspectives -- Chapter Two Working with Children from Violent Homes -- Some Basic Considerations -- Some Commonalities Among Children Who Populate Shelters for Battered Women -- Inherent Frustrations for the Therapist Working in Shelters for Battered Women and Their Children -- Chapter Three Art Evaluation with Children from Violent Homes -- Using Art Expression with Children in Crisis: A Brief Overview -- Intake: Initial Art Evaluation -- Art Evaluation: What to Include -- Developmental Levels in Children's Art and Their Importance in Evaluation -- Organizing the Written Evaluation -- Key Areas in an Art Evaluation -- Referral -- Summary -- Chapter Four Art Intervention with Children from Violent Homes -- Some Overall Considerations -- Initial Stage of Intervention -- Middle Stage of Intervention -- Some Suggestions for Specific Group Art Interventions -- Termination Phase -- Summary -- Chapter Five Child Sexual Abuse -- Some Definitions of Sexual Abuse -- Issues in Treatment of the Sexually Abused Child -- The Use of Art Expression as Assessment and Therapy with Sexually Abused Children -- Art Expressions of Sexually Abused Children: Complexities and Commonalities -- Some Final Thoughts About the Art Expressions of Sexually Abused Children -- Interviewing the Sexually Abused Child About Art Expressions -- Moving from Content to Validation of Allegation -- Special Qualifications of the Therapist Who Works with Sexually Abused Children.Chapter Six Developing Art Therapy Programs for Children from Violent Homes -- Qualifications of the Art Therapist -- Policies -- Service Delivery: Some Suggestions -- Environment -- Supplies -- Play Items -- Some Additional Advice -- Display of Children's Art Expressions -- Epilogue -- Resource List -- References -- Name Index -- Subject Index.First published in 1997. Routledge is an imprint of Taylor & Francis, an informa company.Description based on publisher supplied metadata and other sources.Electronic reproduction. Ann Arbor, Michigan : ProQuest Ebook Central, 2018. Available via World Wide Web. Access may be limited to ProQuest Ebook Central affiliated libraries.
Subjects: Electronic books.; Abused children -- Mental health.; Art therapy for children; Brief psychotherapy.; Children's drawings -- Psychological aspects.; Family violence;
On-line resources: CGCC online access;
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If You Dare [electronic resource (video)] / by Films for the Humanities & Sciences (Firm)(SAGE)1984150; Films Media Group.(SAGE)1996584; Shapiro, Noah.;
Chicago Avenue Project (2:53) -- Somali Community in Minneapolis (3:31) -- Pillsbury House (2:31) -- Long-term Commitment to Kids (3:13) -- Invitations to Join (2:21) -- Healthy Opportunity for Children (2:25) -- Social Influences (3:10) -- Summer Retreat (3:08) -- Playwriting Retreat (4:05) -- Play Pressure (3:57) -- Moving Forward with Sakariya's Play (1:24) -- Opening Night- Pillsbury House Theater (3:47) -- Opening Night- Pillsbury House Theater: II (2:04) -- Recognizing Efforts (2:50) -- MOSAIC Festival (2:13) -- Providing Opportunities (2:46) -- Lessons and Recognition (2:26) -- About the Kids (3:24) -- The Children (0:52) -- The Staff (0:47) -- Credits: If You Dare (1:15)If You Dare follows a group of children and the adult artists who mentor them in a theater program for at-risk kids. The stories of the children of the Chicago Avenue Project offer a view from inside of the highs and lows, struggles and triumphs involved in a small theater company's efforts to make a difference in the lives of children facing challenges of inner city life.7 & up.Mode of access: Internet.System requirements: FOD playback platform.Title from distributor's description.
Subjects: Educational films.; Internet videos.; Videorecording.; Drama; Psychotherapy.; Role playing;
© [2014], c2009., Films Media Group,
On-line resources: CGCC online access -- Part of the Films on Demand collection.;
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