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systemagazin Zeitschriftenarchiv: Journal of Family Therapy Heft 3/2006
1/2006 - 2/2006  - 3/2006 - 4/2006 - Übersicht

Eisler, Ivan (2006): Editorial. In: Journal of Family Therapy 28(3), S. 227-228

Reimers, Sigurd (2006): Family therapy by default: developing useful fall-back positions for therapists. In: Journal of Family Therapy 28(3), S. 229-245.

abstract: This article looks at some of the effects on practitioners of the increasing complexity and variety of ideas within the family therapy field. In adopting the currently popular notion of 'default position' from information technology, I argue that therapists can easily feel that their work has a random quality to it. I examine how our own default positions can be based on force of habit, a quest for novelty or the effects of stress. Some suggestions are offered for how we can more accurately go about choosing ideas that will be of help to the families with which we work and to ourselves.

Breunlin, Douglas C., Rocco A. Cimmarusti, Joshua S. Hetherington & Jayne Kinsman (2006): Making the Smart Choice: a systemic response to school-based violence. In: Journal of Family Therapy 28(3), S. 246-266.

abstract: This paper reports on a school-based intervention in which a family therapist, serving as a consultant to a high school, worked with that school to reduce the level of school-based violence. The primary intervention reported in this paper is a conflict skills training programme called 'Making the Smart Choice'. While designed for the families of students suspended for physical violence, this intervention also impacts upon the school's disciplinary system and the climate of the school itself. The context or responses to school-based violence, the strategy to gain access to the school, the politics of developing such a programme, the programme itself and the infrastructure needed to maintain it are described. For four years, suspensions for school-based violence were halved compared to the four years prior to the start of the programme.

Dawson, Neil & Brenda McHugh (2006): Commentary - A systemic response to school-based violence from a UK perspective. In: Journal of Family Therapy 28(3), S. 267-271

Salmon, Gill & Jeff Faris (2006): Multi-agency collaboration, multiple levels of meaning: social constructionism and the CMM model as tools to further our understanding. In: Journal of Family Therapy 28(3), S. 272-292.

abstract: This study explores the discourse emerging when professionals from a child and adolescent mental health service meet with professionals from other agencies to discuss cases. The study is timely, given the current political contextual forces pushing agencies to work together which run alongside an expanding literature acknowledging the obstacles to achieving this. A thematic analysis identified nine themes, defined according to their discourse type, including single agency discourse, case complexity discourse and multi-agency discourse. In this paper, the usefulness of the coordinated management of meaning model (CMM) is examined as an additional tool which may be used in data analysis to help understand the discourse within multi-agency meetings. The two approaches to data analysis are complementary to each other, with both allowing for different layers of context and complexity to emerge from the data.

Paulson-Karlsson, Gunilla, Lauri Nevonen und Ingemar Engström (2006): Anorexia nervosa: treatment satisfaction. In: Journal of Family Therapy 28(3), S. 293-306.

abstract: Patient satisfaction plays a central role in treatment alliance and outcome. Investigating patient expectations and experiences of treatment sheds light on its importance. This study examines adolescent anorexia nervosa patients and their parents' satisfaction with family-based treatment. Patients and parents answered a questionnaire at the eighteen-month follow-up focusing on expectations and experiences of treatment, therapists, aims of treatment and accomplishment. The results show that 73 per cent of the patients and 83 per cent of the parents felt that their pre-treatment expectations had been fulfilled. The majority agreed that individual patient sessions and parental sessions were of great help, while the patients valued family therapy sessions as being less helpful than did parents. In overall terms, parents were more pleased with the therapists than were the patients. These data suggest that family-based treatment with individual sessions for patients, in parallel with parental sessions combined with family sessions, corresponds well to patients' and parents' treatment expectations.

Nel, Pieter Willem (2006): Trainee perspectives on their family therapy training. In: Journal of Family Therapy 28(3), S. 307-328.

abstract: Although research into family therapy training is increasing it has so far mostly focused on the process of the teaching and acquisition of certain concepts and skills. In contrast, the experience of training as family therapists has rarely been investigated. This paper reports on the impact of family therapy training at one training institution in the UK on the personal, relational and professional identities of trainees. Six family therapy trainees were interviewed using semi-structured interviews at regular intervals over a period of approximately twenty months. Interpretive phenomenological analysis (IPA) was employed to analyse the interviews. The results suggest that participants often found the experience of training as a family therapist overwhelming and de-skilling, but that it nevertheless provoked a re-evaluation of some of their established personal, relational and professional identities. In many cases these re-evaluations seemed to have preceded a process of individuation, of assuming a different or more complex identity.

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