The Schema Therapy Clinician's Guide: A Complete Resource for Building and Delivering Individual, Group and Integrated Schema Mode Treatment Programs

The Schema Therapy Clinician's Guide: A Complete Resource for Building and Delivering Individual, Group and Integrated Schema Mode Treatment Programs


By (author) Joan M. Farrell, By (author) Neele Reiss, By (author) Ida A. Shaw

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  • Publisher: John Wiley & Sons Inc
  • Format: Paperback | 350 pages
  • Dimensions: 150mm x 226mm x 22mm | 540g
  • Publication date: 3 June 2014
  • Publication City/Country: New York
  • ISBN 10: 111850917X
  • ISBN 13: 9781118509173
  • Illustrations note: black & white illustrations, black & white line drawings, black & white tables, figures
  • Sales rank: 29,256

Product description

The Schema Therapy Clinician s Guide is a completeclinical resource for psychotherapists implementing schema therapy,group schema therapy or a combination of both in a structured,cost-effective way. The authors provide ready-made individual andgroup sessions with patient hand-outs. * A unique resource providing ready-made individual and groupschema therapy sessions, linked across schema modes, allowingclinicians to pick and choose what they need or adopt a fullintegrated individual and group program which can be delivered overa range of treatment lengths from a six week intensive program to aone year outpatient treatment * Approaches treatment by targeting maladaptive Schema Modesrather than specific disorders, thus increasing clinicalflexibility and ensuring shelf life through changes in diagnosticclassification * Provides step-by-step instructions and tips for therapists,along with a wealth of unique clinical resources including samplescripts, handouts, session exercises, assignment forms and patientmaterials * Meets the current need for effective clinical treatments thatcan provide tangible effects on time and on budget

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Author information

Joan M. Farrell, Ph.D. is a Clinical Psychologist,Research and Training Director of the Center for BorderlinePersonality disorder Treatment and Research, Indiana UniversitySchool of Medicine, USA, and Adjunct Professor in the Department ofPsychology, Indiana University-Purdue University Indianapolis(IUPUI). She is an International Society for Schema Therapy (ISST)Certified Schema Therapy Trainer and Supervisor, the Coordinatorfor Training & Certification of the ISST and an Executive Boardmember. Neele Reiss is a Researcher, Clinical Psychologist andSchema Therapist in the Department of Differential Psychology andPsychological Diagnostics, Goethe-University Frankfurt, Germany,and a Director of the Institute for Psychotherapy in Mainz,Germany. She is an International Society for Schema Therapy (ISST)Certified Schema Therapy Trainer and Supervisor. Ida A. Shaw, M.A. is the Director of the SchemaTherapy Institute Midwest, Indianapolis, USA, and Senior ClinicalSupervisor at the Center for BPD Treatment and Research, IndianaUniversity School of Medicine. She is an ISST Certified SchemaTherapy Trainer and Supervisor in Adult, Child-Adolescent andGroup.

Back cover copy

"The Schema Therapy Clinician's Guide" is a complete clinical resource for psychotherapists looking to implement schema therapy, group schema therapy or a combination of both in a structured, cost-effective way. Written by world leaders in the field, including the creators of group schema therapy, this book is based on the only model for integrated, time-limited schema therapy that has been proven in research studies. Accessible for schema therapy beginners, the book will also be invaluable for group or individual therapists interested in combining the two approaches, and for clinicians seeking ready-made resources for work on specific schema modes. The authors provide ready-to-use individual and group sessions with patient hand-outs, independently effective but also linked by schema mode, that can be delivered across a range of treatment lengths. It divides the work of Schema therapy into its basic components of cognitive, experiential and behavioral pattern-breaking work, focusing on one of these components at a time in sessions. Readers can thus select the formats and modes that are most appropriate for the needs of their own patient group and then use those sessions as a basis for planning and delivering a treatment program. Ways to balance individual and group focus are discussed throughout.

Table of contents

List of Figures and Tables ix About the Authors xi Foreword xiii Acknowledgments xvii About the Companion Web Site xix 1 Introduction 1 1.1 Background 1 1.2 The Chapters 3 2 The Basics of Schema Therapy 5 2.1 The Theoretical Model 5 2.2 Goals and Stages of Schema Therapy 9 2.3 Limited Reparenting 10 2.4 The Components of Schema Therapy 20 3 The Integrated Schema Therapy Treatment Program 21 3.1 The Patients: Who Are Good Candidates? 26 3.2 The Group Schema Therapy Sessions 27 3.2.1 The Welcome session 28 3.2.2 Schema Therapy Education sessions 28 3.2.3 Mode Awareness sessions 28 3.2.4 Mode Management sessions 29 3.2.5 Experiential Mode Work sessions 29 3.3 The Individual Schema Therapy (IST) Sessions 30 3.4 Options for the Delivery of the Treatment Program 31 3.5 Structural Aspects of the Group Sessions 35 3.6 Assessment and Orientation 36 3.7 The Milieu of the Treatment Program 43 3.7.1 Multidisciplinary teams in intensive settings 43 3.7.2 The physical environment 45 4 The Group Schema Therapy Sessions 47 4.1 General Therapist Tips for Group Schema Therapy 52 4.2 The Welcome Group Session 59 4.3 Five Schema Therapy Education (STE) Sessions 70 4.4 The 12 Mode Awareness Sessions 95 4.5 The 12 Mode Management Sessions 114 4.6 The 12 Experiential Mode Work Sessions 195 4.6.1 Maladaptive Coping Mode sessions (EMW 1&7) 195 4.6.2 Dysfunctional Parent Mode sessions (EMW 2&8) 213 4.6.3 Vulnerable Child Mode sessions (EMW 3&9) 227 4.6.4 Angry/ Impulsive Child Mode sessions (EMW-ACM 4&10)240 4.6.5 Happy Child Mode sessions (EMW 5&11) 247 4.6.6 Healthy Adult Mode sessions (EMW 6&12) 255 5 The Individual Schema Therapy sessions 263 5.1 The Schema Therapy Conceptualization and Goals 265 5.2 The Maladaptive Coping Modes (MCM) 267 5.2.1 Schema Therapy behavioral pattern-breaking interventions267 5.2.2 Schema Therapy cognitive interventions 275 5.2.3 Schema Therapy experiential interventions 278 5.3 Dysfunctional Parent Modes (DyPMs) 280 5.3.1 Schema Therapy behavioral pattern-breaking interventions280 5.3.2 Schema Therapy cognitive interventions (Handout:IST-DyPM3) 282 5.3.3 Schema Therapy experiential interventions 288 5.4 The Vulnerable Child Mode 292 5.4.1 Schema Therapy behavioral pattern-breaking interventions292 5.4.2 Schema Therapy cognitive interventions 295 5.4.3 Schema Therapy experiential interventions 299 5.5 The Angry or Impulsive Child Mode (ACM, ICM) 302 5.5.1 Schema Therapy behavioral pattern-breaking interventions302 5.5.2 Schema Therapy cognitive interventions 306 5.5.3 Schema Therapy experiential interventions 309 5.6 The Happy Child Mode 311 5.6.1 Schema Therapy behavioral pattern-breaking interventions311 5.6.2 Schema Therapy cognitive interventions 313 5.6.3 Schema Therapy experiential interventions 315 5.7 The Healthy Adult Mode (HAM) 316 5.7.1 Schema Therapy behavioral pattern-breaking interventions316 5.7.2 Schema therapy cognitive interventions 317 5.7.3 Schema Therapy experiential interventions 319 6 Training, Supervision, Research, and Concluding Remarks321 6.1 Training 321 6.2 Supervision 321 6.3 Research on Schema Therapy 323 6.4 Concluding Remarks 324 References 326 Index 328