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  1. Humanistic psychology is a psychological perspective that arose in the mid-20th century in answer to two theories: Sigmund Freud's psychoanalytic theory and B. F. Skinner's behaviorism. Thus it was referred to as the "third force" in psychology.

  2. Humanistic and existential psychotherapies use a wide range of approaches to case conceptualization, therapeutic goals, intervention strategies, and research methodologies. They are united by an emphasis on understanding human experience and a focus on the client rather than the symptom. Psychological problems (including substance abuse disorders) are viewed as the result of inhibited ability ...

  3. We do what makes us happy, we follow our passions regardless of who we disappoint, or how it may be perceived by others. Living a life of authenticity is a constant effort, and means sacrifice. Not everyone in our lives will respond well to our authentic self, because of how it may impact them.

  4. Existential-integrative (EI) therapy was developed by Schneider (2016) based on the existential humanistic work of May (1958, 1981), Bugental (1976, 1987), and Yalom (1980). A good example of integrating existential and cognitive traditions is illustrated in the cognitive model of emotional processing proposed by Leahy (2002).

  5. The weakness of this model is that it makes an assumption that long-term psychotherapy is likely to increase the power differential between therapists and clients. Such generalizations are not always valid, as some long-term therapeutic relationships may tend to level the playing field rather than increase the power differential.

  6. A Person-Centered Approach to Multicultural Counseling Competence. ... model centers on a therapist’s ability to recognize his or her membership in ... Good, & Flores, 2011). In contrast ...

  7. Dec 01, 2012 · What, overall, makes a great counselor? The evidence-based paradigm that is dominant in the current therapeutic landscape doesn’t address this question well, if at all, but “practice-based evidence” does. The counselor who gets systematic feedback from clients about outcomes, and helps clients achieve good outcomes, is a great counselor.

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