Severely Disturbed Youngsters and the Parental Alliance. Edition 1st Edition. First Published Imprint Routledge. Pages pages.
Subjects Behavioral Sciences. Duncan has authored or coauthored over publications, including 15 books.
Kenny: An Introduction to What Works2. Empirical Foundations of Effective Intervention3. Assessment 1: Recruiting the Heroic Client4.
Assessment 2: Becoming Outcome Informed5. Brief Intervention: Solution Building6. Brief Intervention: Problem Busting7. Du kanske gillar. Lifespan David Sinclair Inbunden.
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Inbunden Engelska, Spara som favorit. A circular and malignant paradigm can exist in family therapy approach to bring the divorced parents which the adolescent maintains a very different pos- and their adolescents together. It is suggested as an ture with each parent. The relationship with the ideal- applicable treatment approach when other tactics ized parent is relatively conflict-free.
The adolescent have failed to confront the adolescent's resistance, generally demonstrates positive affect, concern, and when interpretive individual psychotherapy meets un- good behavior. In complement, the idealized parent relenting resistance, when the idealized parent contin- tends to ignore transgressions and seldom frustrates ues to blame the ex-spouse, or in situations where no or confronts the adolescent, The coalition between the progress can be made in the adolescent's conflict with adolescent and the idealized parent is maintained the denigrated parent.
It is a short-term measure through exclusion of the denigrated parent: a family reverting eventually to separated family sessions.
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It version of "odd-man-out. Contin- ued conflict and a basic mistrust of one another's Stage 1 intentions prevent the divorced parents' confrontation The initial treatment plan involves the adolescent ofthe adolescent's divisiveness. In turn, the adolescent in traditional individual, insight-oriented psycho- splits them even further.
Vivid reports ofthe criticism, therapy. The goal of individual therapy is to help the misdeeds, and malevolence of the scapegoated parent adolescent understand behavior by connecting it to are not challenged by the comforted, idealized parent, affect, ideation, and conflicts and ultimately to facili- in part because the estranged ex-spouse has been tate an understanding of the internal economy of the extruded from the field.
In reality, however, for the defensive pattern. In Stage 1, the family therapist patient to maintain psychic equilibrium, one parent works with the parents separately, acknowledging the must be perceived as a frustrating external object in reality of their divorce. Initially, the therapist seeks order to maintain the illusion of the other parent's to establish a treatment alliance by exploring each perfection.
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The adolescent relates to the excluded parent's relationship with the patient and with each parent through conflict. Mutual criticism, belittling, other, their parental roles, and especially their feelings and abuse characterize the relationship. Each feels his about the adolescent's idealization and denigration. In short, the After an alliance has been established and each adolescent's internal splitting finds confirmation in family member has gained some understanding of the external world of interpersonal relationships, as intrafamilial relationships, the adolescent is brought the projection, externalization of inner pain, and split- into separate parent-child sessions, meeting with each ting go unconfronted by either parent.
As treatment proceeds, the collusion of the family system with the patient's re- Treatment Approach sistance becomes apparent.
The idealized parent longs Treatment goals may be outlined in two areas: in- to remain in a favored position and encourages the trapsychic and interpersonal. While better under- patient's idealization by rarely setting limits, relating standing may find this dichotomy simplistic, within consistently with positive affect, and agreeing with current conceptual limits it is a useful framework for the adolescent's projections onto the ex-spouse. The assessment, definition of goals, and organization of denigrated parent, often with a need for distance, appropriate techniques and treatment modalities.
The focuses on the weakened parental coalition and its focus of therapy becomes the adolescent's polarized relationship to the adolescent's alliance with the ideal- relationship with each parent and the role the parents ized parent. Generational boundaries are clarified, the play in this. To protect the adolescent's status-quo parental coalition supported, and ambivalence uncov- relationship with each parent and maintain the ex- ered and accepted.
Family therapy with divorced fam- spouses' continued conflicted interaction, a terribly ilies, however, presents a unique treatment challenge entrenched resistance may ensue. The resistance is for which strategies have yet to be defined. Each demonstrated by parental fighting and projection, and family member carries introjects of and continues to by a cross-generational alliance between the adoles- cathect the others despite the divorce.
Interpersonal cent and idealized parent. Mary visited her father in the adolescent's internal world. Predictably, father's attitude to- Having met intransigent resistance and finding ward Mary was quite positive, and he agreed with more traditional therapeutic techniques inadequate, Mary 's plaintive diatribes since he perceived his ex- one may opt to work jointly with the ex-spouses. The wife as unaccepting and distant in her relationship to therapeutic task is to clarify shared parental respon- Mary.
Father had a warm, somewhat idealizing rela- sibilities and establish a workable parental coalition.
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The parental relationship was parental roles and form an alliance around parenting marked by nearly complete avoidance and a painful functions. This allows parents to come face to face lack of trust, and more poignantly was organized with their projections on each other and move toward around heated conflicts about Mary. Their conflict a position in which they can provide mutual support over Mary's management was stilted and stereotyped: in parenting their adolescent. Similarly, it mitigates mother responded to Mary's liabilities, errors, and the adolescent's splitting and allows each parent to be misdeeds; father responded to her achievements, po- perceived as both gratifying and frustrating.
The parents seldom agreed on limit setting, and therefore Mary was left to deal with Stage 4 each parent individually. Only after the ex-spouses are engaged in this par- Mother had made three abortive attempts to engage enting alliance is the adolescent brought into family Mary in outpatient treatment. Mary's last therapist therapy with both parents together.
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