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Ethical Issues in Counselling and Psychotherapy Practice : Walking the Line

By: Bhola, Poornima.
Contributor(s): Raguram, Ahalya.
Material type: TextTextSeries: eBooks on Demand.Publisher: Singapore : Springer Singapore, 2016Description: 1 online resource (257 p.).ISBN: 9789811018084.Subject(s): Medical ethicsGenre/Form: Electronic books.Additional physical formats: Print version:: Ethical Issues in Counselling and Psychotherapy Practice : Walking the LineDDC classification: 174.2 Online resources: Click here to view this ebook.
Contents:
Foreword -- Acknowledgements -- Contents -- Editors and Contributors -- 1 Navigating the Ethical Landscape: Critical Issues in Practice and Training -- Abstract -- 1.1 Philosophical Positions in the Field of Ethics -- 1.2 "To Be or Not to Be": Ethical Dilemmas in the Therapy Room -- 1.3 Ethics in Context -- 1.4 Ethical Guidelines: A Clear Road Map? -- 1.5 Intersections Between Ethics and the Law -- 1.6 Ethics Training: How and When to Teach (and Learn) Ethical Practice? -- 1.7 Conclusion -- References -- 2 The Ethical Private Practitioner -- Abstract -- 2.1 Introduction
2.2 Working as a Private Practitioner -- 2.3 Starting a Therapeutic Relationship -- 2.3.1 Setting up a Practice -- 2.3.1.1 Treatment Set-up and Boundaries -- 2.3.1.2 Advertising and Accessibility -- 2.3.1.3 Informed Consent -- 2.3.2 Sustaining the Therapeutic Relationship -- 2.3.2.1 Competence -- 2.3.2.2 Continued Professional Development -- 2.3.2.3 The 'Business' of Therapy -- 2.3.2.4 Documentation -- 2.3.2.5 Scope of Private Practice -- 2.3.2.6 Ethical Decision-Making: When Principles Conflict -- 2.3.3 Ending the Therapeutic Relationship -- 2.3.3.1 Can You Refuse a Client?
2.3.3.2 Termination -- 2.3.3.3 Therapist Unavailability -- 2.4 Conclusion -- References -- 3 Ethics in Child Psychotherapy: A Practitioner's Perspective -- Abstract -- 3.1 Basic Principles -- 3.1.1 Respect for Boundaries -- 3.1.2 Respect for Autonomy -- 3.1.3 Maintaining Confidentiality -- 3.2 Therapist-Related Ethical Considerations -- 3.2.1 Competence -- 3.2.2 Counter Transference: What Does One Do When One Experiences Strong Feelings Towards a Client? -- 3.2.3 Understanding Multiple Relationships -- 3.2.4 More Than One Therapist -- 3.3 Online Practices -- 3.4 Documentation
3.5 Communication with Third Parties -- 3.6 Child Therapy, Ethics and Law -- 3.6.1 Child Abuse and Reporting -- 3.6.2 Child Custody Disputes -- 3.7 Termination -- 3.8 Showing Feelings in Therapy: Crying? -- 3.9 Public Encounters -- 3.10 Gifts -- 3.11 Fees -- 3.12 Conclusion -- References -- 4 Ethical Issues in Working with Children in the Consultation-Liaison Context -- Abstract -- 4.1 Introduction -- 4.2 General Ethical Considerations in Psychological Intervention with Children -- 4.2.1 Confidentiality -- 4.2.2 Informed Consent -- 4.2.3 Respecting Boundaries
4.2.4 Data Recording and Protection -- 4.2.5 Communication with Parents and Guardians -- 4.2.6 Written and Verbal Communication with Parties Outside of Family -- 4.2.7 Ethical and Clinical Considerations with Email and Telephone Communication -- 4.2.8 Unique Issues in the Consultation-Liaison Setting -- 4.2.8.1 Documentation -- 4.2.8.2 Physical Setting -- 4.2.8.3 Time Constraints -- 4.2.8.4 Physician Variables -- 4.2.8.5 Therapy Variables -- 4.2.8.6 Child Variables -- 4.2.8.7 Family Variables -- 4.2.8.8 End of Life Care -- 4.2.8.9 Health Professionals' Conduct -- 4.3 Case Scenarios
4.4 Training Issues
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Item type Current location Call number URL Status Date due Barcode
Electronic Book UT Tyler Online
Online
R724.E845 2016 (Browse shelf) http://uttyler.eblib.com/patron/FullRecord.aspx?p=4721656 Available EBL4721656

Foreword -- Acknowledgements -- Contents -- Editors and Contributors -- 1 Navigating the Ethical Landscape: Critical Issues in Practice and Training -- Abstract -- 1.1 Philosophical Positions in the Field of Ethics -- 1.2 "To Be or Not to Be": Ethical Dilemmas in the Therapy Room -- 1.3 Ethics in Context -- 1.4 Ethical Guidelines: A Clear Road Map? -- 1.5 Intersections Between Ethics and the Law -- 1.6 Ethics Training: How and When to Teach (and Learn) Ethical Practice? -- 1.7 Conclusion -- References -- 2 The Ethical Private Practitioner -- Abstract -- 2.1 Introduction

2.2 Working as a Private Practitioner -- 2.3 Starting a Therapeutic Relationship -- 2.3.1 Setting up a Practice -- 2.3.1.1 Treatment Set-up and Boundaries -- 2.3.1.2 Advertising and Accessibility -- 2.3.1.3 Informed Consent -- 2.3.2 Sustaining the Therapeutic Relationship -- 2.3.2.1 Competence -- 2.3.2.2 Continued Professional Development -- 2.3.2.3 The 'Business' of Therapy -- 2.3.2.4 Documentation -- 2.3.2.5 Scope of Private Practice -- 2.3.2.6 Ethical Decision-Making: When Principles Conflict -- 2.3.3 Ending the Therapeutic Relationship -- 2.3.3.1 Can You Refuse a Client?

2.3.3.2 Termination -- 2.3.3.3 Therapist Unavailability -- 2.4 Conclusion -- References -- 3 Ethics in Child Psychotherapy: A Practitioner's Perspective -- Abstract -- 3.1 Basic Principles -- 3.1.1 Respect for Boundaries -- 3.1.2 Respect for Autonomy -- 3.1.3 Maintaining Confidentiality -- 3.2 Therapist-Related Ethical Considerations -- 3.2.1 Competence -- 3.2.2 Counter Transference: What Does One Do When One Experiences Strong Feelings Towards a Client? -- 3.2.3 Understanding Multiple Relationships -- 3.2.4 More Than One Therapist -- 3.3 Online Practices -- 3.4 Documentation

3.5 Communication with Third Parties -- 3.6 Child Therapy, Ethics and Law -- 3.6.1 Child Abuse and Reporting -- 3.6.2 Child Custody Disputes -- 3.7 Termination -- 3.8 Showing Feelings in Therapy: Crying? -- 3.9 Public Encounters -- 3.10 Gifts -- 3.11 Fees -- 3.12 Conclusion -- References -- 4 Ethical Issues in Working with Children in the Consultation-Liaison Context -- Abstract -- 4.1 Introduction -- 4.2 General Ethical Considerations in Psychological Intervention with Children -- 4.2.1 Confidentiality -- 4.2.2 Informed Consent -- 4.2.3 Respecting Boundaries

4.2.4 Data Recording and Protection -- 4.2.5 Communication with Parents and Guardians -- 4.2.6 Written and Verbal Communication with Parties Outside of Family -- 4.2.7 Ethical and Clinical Considerations with Email and Telephone Communication -- 4.2.8 Unique Issues in the Consultation-Liaison Setting -- 4.2.8.1 Documentation -- 4.2.8.2 Physical Setting -- 4.2.8.3 Time Constraints -- 4.2.8.4 Physician Variables -- 4.2.8.5 Therapy Variables -- 4.2.8.6 Child Variables -- 4.2.8.7 Family Variables -- 4.2.8.8 End of Life Care -- 4.2.8.9 Health Professionals' Conduct -- 4.3 Case Scenarios

4.4 Training Issues

Description based upon print version of record.

Author notes provided by Syndetics

<p>Poornima Bhola, PhD, is Associate Professor in the Department of Clinical Psychology, National Institute of Mental Health and Neuro Sciences (NIMHANS), Bangalore. She has over 18 years of experience as a therapist and has previously worked in a consultation-liaison context at St. John's Medical College & Hospital, Bangalore. Her keen interest in ethical questions is reflected in her involvement in teaching, training and research concerning the ethics of practice. She is a member of the Ethics Committee of the Indian Association of Clinical Psychologists and of the Institutional Ethics Committee at Karunashraya Trust. She is deeply interested in understanding and enhancing the professional training and development of psychotherapists and has also been involved in the International Study of the Development of Psychotherapists . In addition, her clinical and research interests include psychotherapy processes, youth mental health and suicidality, personality disorders, psychosocial rehabilitation and workplace mental health. </p> <p>Ahalya Raguram, PhD, is Professor at the Department of Clinical Psychology and the former head of the department, NIMHANS, Bangalore, with over 25 years of experience. Her clinical, teaching and research interests reflect a long-standing and abiding interest in families and interpersonal relationships as well as individual, family and couple therapies. Her research work has focused on exploring the role of client and therapist factors in the outcome of therapies in addition to examining the efficacy of different approaches to intervention. She is the coordinator of the psychotherapy training programme in in the department. In addition, she has conducted numerous training programmes to impart basic counseling and therapeutic skills to various groups including counsellors from family counselling and rehabilitation centres, lay counsellors, nursing staff as well as school and college teachers. She was an expert member of the Advisory Committee of the Indira Gandhi National Open University, New Delhi for curriculum development of a course on family counselling. She has been a member of the Institutional Ethical Review Board at NIMHANS. </p>

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