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systemagazin Zeitschriftenarchiv: Journal of Family Therapy Heft 1/2011
1/2011 - 2/2011  - 3/2011 - 4/2011 - Übersicht


Rivett, Mark (2011): Embracing change in clinical practice. In: Journal of Family Therapy 33 (1): S. 1-2


Valdez, Carmen R., Carrie L. Mills, Sandra Barrueco, Julie Leis & Anne W. Riley (2011): A pilot study of a family-focused intervention for children and families affected by maternal depression. In: Journal of Family Therapy 33 (1): S. 3-19.

abstract: A non-experimental pilot study examined child, mother and family outcomes of a 10-session multi-family group intervention designed to reduce risk and promote resilience for mothers with depression and their families. Positive changes following the Keeping Families Strong intervention included mother-reported decreases in child behaviour and emotional problems, improvements in the quality of family interactions and routines and improvements in their own well-being and support from others. Children (9-16 years) reported decreased internalizing symptoms, improved coping, increased maternal warmth and acceptance and decreased stressful family events. Attendance and mother-reported satisfaction were high, indicating the perceived value of the intervention.


Westermark, Pia Kyhle, Kjell Hansson & Martin Olsson (2011): Multidimensional treatment foster care (MTFC): results from an independent replication. In: Journal of Family Therapy 33 (1): S. 20-41.

abstract: This study examines 24-months post-baseline outcomes for thirty-five Swedish antisocial youths who received either treatment in multidimensional treatment foster care (MTFC) or treatment as usual (TAU). MTFC is a community-based treatment programme that has been successful in treating chronic juvenile offenders in the USA. This study is the first randomized control study outside the USA. The youth treated in the MTFC programme consistently showed some statistically significant positive treatment effects compared to the youth exposed to TAU. The results suggest that MTFC might be an effective method in treating youth with severe behaviour problems in a Swedish context. The authors conclude that the programme ought to be of great interest for Swedish social services as an alternative to traditional care.


Glebova, Tatiana, Suzanne Bartle-Haring, Rashmi Gangamma, Michael Knerr, Robin Ostrom Delaney, Kevin Meyer, Tiffany McDowell, Katie Adkins & Erika Grafsky (2011): Therapeutic alliance and progress in couple therapy: multiple perspectives. In: Journal of Family Therapy 33 (1): S. 42-65.

abstract: Therapeutic alliance research in couple therapy using multiple perspectives and longitudinal data has been sparse. This study used structural equation modelling to explore relationships between changes in alliance and in progress from clients‘ and therapists‘ perspective in a fairly large sample of couples (N=195) during the initial stage of therapy at an on-campus training clinic. Self-rated alliance was measured after sessions 2 through 4 with the Working Alliance Inventory. There was very little change in alliance over the early sessions of therapy, and changes in alliance did not always account for changes in relationship satisfaction. Husbands‘ perceptions of satisfaction and alliance seem to play an important role in the dynamics of the therapeutic process. Findings suggest a reciprocal relationship between perceptions of alliance and progress in therapy when combining perceptions of therapists and couple clients. Clinical implications and future research are discussed.


Slesnick, Natasha, Gizem Erdem, Jennifer Collins, Denitza Bantchevska & Heather Katafiasz (2011): Predictors of treatment attendance among adolescent substance abusing runaways: a comparison of family and individual therapy modalities. In: Journal of Family Therapy 33 (1): S. 66-84.

abstract: This study explored and compared predictors of session attendance among substance abusing runaway adolescents and their parents using three manual-driven interventions: ecologically-based family therapy (EBFT), motivational enhancement therapy (MET), and the community reinforcement approach (CRA). Individual and family-level variables, as well as time between intake and first session were used as predictors of session attendance. Adolescents (N=179) between the ages of 12–17 years old were recruited from the only runaway shelter in Columbus, Ohio. The findings showed that adolescents assigned to EBFT were more likely to attend at least one therapy session than those assigned to either CRA or MET. Fewer days between intake and the first therapy session were associated with higher family therapy attendance. Overall, individual and family factors predicted therapy attendance but these factors differed depending upon the treatment modality.


Denton, Wayne H., Paul A. Nakonezny & Stephanie R. Burwell (2011): The effects of meeting a family therapy supervision team on client satisfaction in an initial session. In: Journal of Family Therapy 33 (1): S. 85-97.

abstract: Despite the wide use of live supervision in marriage and family therapy training, there have been no randomized trials comparing different variations of the practice. This randomized trial of 86 clients was designed to measure client satisfaction after an initial therapy session under two conditions: meeting the supervision team behind the observation mirror or not meeting the team. A mixed linear model analysis of covariance was used to examine the relationship between 'meeting the team' versus 'not meeting the team' and client satisfaction. There were no statistically significant differences in client satisfaction based on whether clients met the team or not. There was a trend toward greater satisfaction with the therapy session among clients who did not meet the supervision team.


Breen, Lauren J. & Moira O‘Connor (2011): Family and social networks after bereavement: experiences of support, change and isolation. In: Journal of Family Therapy 33 (1): S. 98-120.

abstract: The role of family and social support networks on grief experiences following the death of a family member in a road traffic accident is explored. Twenty-one bereaved informants were interviewed and the data analysed using grounded theory methodology. We outline the ways in which a crash fatality impacts upon familial and social relationships. The data clearly demonstrate that although the death of a loved one precipitated closer familial and social bonds in some instances, it was more common that those relationships deteriorated and collapsed. Implications for service delivery, grief education and research are discussed.




Published by arrangement with John Wiley & Sons



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