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EP00 Invited Address 10a - What Therapists Have in Common in Ideas and Practice - Jay Haley, M.A.


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Topic Areas:
Invited Address
Category:
Evolution of Psychotherapy |  Evolution of Psychotherapy 2000
Faculty:
Jay Haley |  Arnold Lazarus
Format:
Audio Only
Original Program Date :
May 29, 2000
License:
Never expires.


Description

EP00 Invited Address 10 Part 1 - What Therapists have in Common in Ideas and Practice

Featuring Jay Haley, MA, with discussant Arnold Lazarus, PhD. Moderated by Brent Geary, PhD.

Often meetings on therapy focus on differences among therapists; overlooked is what they have in common. Basic ideas are hidden in social and political actions.

Educational Objectives:

  1. To describe how students in training often are concerned about differentiating themselves and so differ from each other.
  2. To describe three ways teachers can encourage differing ideas for various reasons. 

Credits



Faculty

Jay Haley's Profile

Jay Haley Related seminars and products: 35

MA


Jay Haley (M.A., 1953, Stanford University) was Director of Family Therapy Institute of Washington, D.C. He was one of the leading exponents of the strategic/interpersonal approach to family therapy. Haley served as Director of the Family Experiment Project at the Mental Research Institute and as Director of Family Therapy Research at the Philadelphia Child Guidance Clinic. He has authoered seven books, co-authored two and edited five. Additionally, he has more than 40 contributions to professional journals and books. Haley is the former editor of Family Process, and the first recipient of the Lifetime Achievement Award of The Milton H. Erickson Foundation.


Arnold Lazarus's Profile

Arnold Lazarus Related seminars and products: 42

Ph.D.


Arnold A. Lazarus, Ph.D., was Distinguished Professor at the Graduate School of Applied and Professional Psychology at Rutgers University. Lazarus served on the editorial boards of ten professional journals. He was president of the Association for Advancement of Behavior Therapy and received the Distinguished Service to The Profession of Psychology Award from the American Board of Professional Psychology. His Ph.D. was granted in 1960 from the University of the Witwatersrand, Johannesburg, South Africa. He has authored four books; co-authored, edited, or co-edited seven; and authoered or co-authoered more than 150 professional papers and chapters.


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