The nature and the outcome of therapy are always to some extent
determined by the way the therapist decides to conduct the initial
session. In Setting Out Lesley Murdin and Meg Errington explore the
issues surrounding this subject, providing valuable insights into
the significance of beginnings in psychotherapy. The book deals
with practical issues for the therapist, such as the responsibility
for the unfolding of the therapeutic relationship. It also
addresses ethical and technical debates over how much should be
said at the initial meeting, and how the beginning can determine
the outcome. Subjects covered include: *The birth of a narrative
self *Diagnosis: should we even begin? *Expectations: the birth of
pattern recognition *Transference: the birth of the problem of
reality Illustrated throughout with case vignettes, this
exploration of the crucial issue of how to manage beginnings will
be prove an invaluable resource for students of counselling and
psychotherapy as well as experienced practitioners.
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