- McLaughlin, Tracey.
- Lazar, Mitchell A.
- Carlson, Jon; Keat, Donald B.; Scharff, David E.Watch renowned Object Relations psychotherapist David Scharff in an actual counseling session with an 11-year old boy who is grieving the death of his grandmother. In David Scharff's Object Relations child therapy approach, the parent-child relationship is the central concern, with particular attention paid to the representation of that relationship in the child's mind. In this video, Scharff first consults with mom to gather vital background information. Then using talk and art therapy techniques, Scharff demonstrates how to reach the internal world of a boy who is grieving his grandmother's death, gets picked on by his dad and is struggling with separation anxiety. Jon Carlson and Don Keat introduce Dr. Scharff, and facilitate an in-depth discussion of the further impact and uses of this approach. Keywords: object, relations, child, teen, teenager, family, psychodynamic, grief, loss, death, funeral, Object-relations, grieving, Counseling, counselling, Social Work, Social Worker, Therapy, Psychotherapy, Psychotherapy.net, Therapist.--Supplied by publisher.
- Carlson, Jon; Kjos, Diane; Scharff, Jill Savege.Watch renowned psychoanalyst Jill Savege Scharff masterfully demonstrate Object Relations Psychotherapy in an actual therapy session in this 3-part video. An object relations approach eschews the blank slate and instead makes the relationship between therapist and client primary. As Scharff explains, the psychotherapist creates a holding environment for unconscious material to emerge and childhood wounds to be worked through--a process that's mystifying and out of reach to many of us. In this video, Scharff brilliantly demonstrates this process: she remains neutral yet connected, follows her client's lead, looks for the subtle affect and patterns of speech that signal underlying conflict, and ultimately encourages her client's deeper issues of guilt towards his mother to surface and be addressed. Hosts Jon Carlson and Diane Kjos introduce Dr. Scharff and facilitate an enlightening discussion of the approach. Keywords: Jill, Savege, Scharff, object, relations, psychodynamic, guilt, mother, parent, adult child, guilty, separation, young adult, Counseling, counselling, Social Work, Social Worker, Therapy, Psychotherapy, Psychotherapy.net, Therapist.--Supplied by publisher.
- Scharff, David E.; Scharff, Jill Savege.How can Object-Relations theory be applied to family therapy? Judy, Adrian, and Pam (their 32 year-old daughter) are stuck. They don't understand why Pam--who still lives at home--is so uncooperative. In this live session with Jill and David Scharff, this troubled family gains insight into Pam's behavior by coming face-to-face with the pain they've been avoiding for ten years: the tragic suicide of Pam's brother, Victor. Experience how the Scharffs masterfully create a psychological holding environment for the family, allowing them to begin to mourn the mysterious and violent loss of their beloved son and brother. Using their own countertransference reactions as clues to what is going on beneath the surface, the Scharffs join with Adrian, Judy, and Pam to create thought-provoking interpretations that help this family understand Pam's symptoms in a whole new light. The compelling session is followed by a fascinating discussion with a live audience of therapists who grapple with the nuances of the Object-Relations Family Therapy approach. Part of the 10-video series: Family Therapy with the Experts. Keywords: Scharff, countertransference, suicide, psychodynamic, psychoanalytic, attachment, transference, developmental, delay, family, secret, secrets, death, Counseling, counselling, Social Work, Social Worker, Therapy, Psychotherapy, Psychotherapy.net, Therapist.--Supplied by publisher.
- pt. I-II, 2009. SUNet ID login requiredKonik, Zita.
- Satir, Virginia.Family therapy can be challenging to navigate for a host of clinical reasons, and therapists can quickly find themselves feeling ungrounded and at a loss for effective interventions--especially when child abuse is present. Watch renowned therapist Virginia Satir conduct an innovative, forward-moving session with a distraught family of four, and you'll understand why this 20th-century psychotherapist is considered one of the pioneers of family therapy. Bob and Betty are married and expecting a baby, in addition to raising Aaron and Robbie, Bob's two young sons from a previous marriage. Betty, seeing the abuse Aaron and Robbie have recently endured (and are beginning to perpetrate themselves), fears for her unborn child and questions Bob's commitment to preventing further abuse. The family comes to Satir on the brink of breakup, wanting to stay connected but unclear about how to do so. Through a creative combination of gentle, hands-on interventions and directive, facilitated discussion, Satir establishes a safe yet firm environment that supports the family's motivation to change, while also addressing the issues of trust, choice, and resistance that can arise during the therapeutic process. You'll witness her skill at assessment, generating a warm, authentic rapport while getting the details of the boys' abuse. You'll be amazed by the depth of her guided breakout session with the adults, as she affirms their desire for stability while helping cement each others' "bottom line" as a foundation for building trust. Again and again, you'll be moved by the presence, patience, and interactive use of healing touch Satir exhibits throughout this session as well as the entire Virginia Satir Series. This video is a must for therapists looking to learn more about family systems, child abuse assessment, creative interventions, goal-oriented facilitation, and the empathic, nurturing stance that allows for safety and transformation. Keywords: Virginia Satir, family therapy, transformational systemic therapy, of rocks and flowers, dealing with child abuse, Ramon Corrales, Counseling, counselling, Social Work, Social Worker, Therapy, Psychotherapy, Psychotherapy.net, Therapist.--Supplied by publisher.
- Stafford, Randall S.
- Sun, Lena S.
- Foster, Daniel W.
- Felsher, Dean.
- Edgerley-Gibb, Laura.
- Tysome, James.
- Marks, Michael P.
- Davis, Mark M.
- Deisseroth, Karl.
- Girod, Sabine.
- Scandling, John D.; Strober, Samuel.Dr. Scandling gives background and statistics on survival rates of transplant recipients. Dr. Strober discusses his work toward achieving tolerance for transplanted organs without the use of immunosuppressive agents.
- Proctor, Robert.
- 2007 NEJMKabrhel, Christopher; Setnik, Gary S.; Thomsen, Todd W.; Walls, Ron M.N Engl J Med. 2007-04-26; 356(17):e15[video]
- Robin, Jennie.
- Osler was Right-- Knowing the Patient as a Person is a Cardinal Virtue of Residency Training : The Aliki Initiative.Hellman, David B.
- Cummings, Steven.
- Hoffman, Andrew R.Clinical Vignette -- Aspects of Clinical Care -- Population Studies at Stanford.
- Alyono, Jennifer; Chang, David T.; Shahangian, Arash; Zambricki, Elizabeth A.Resident debate #1 features Dr. David T. Chang vs. Dr. Arash Shahangian (Dr. Shahangian's presentation starts at time 00:12:50) -- Resident debate #2 starts at time 00:24:32 and features Dr. Elizabeth Zambricki vs. Dr.Jennifer Alyono (Dr. Alyono's presentation was not recorded).
- Clark, Amelia K.; Noel, Julia.Cochlear implantation should be considered for patients with single-sided deafness (SSD) / Julia Noel. -- A Cochlear implant should NOT be considered for the patient with single-sided deafness / Amelia Clark.
- Kernberg, Otto F.Amy presents the case of a woman who grew up being severely sexually abused. According to Amy, "She'd be happy if she never had sex for the rest of her life." Amy wants to be able to better help her client free herself from her victim stance and black/white thinking. Steve discusses a client he has been seeing for four months yet still feels like a stranger. Steve wonders why his client's conflicts with his wife, which led him into therapy in the first place, don't come up in sessions. Annie describes her work with an isolated, single man who is longing for a fully expressed sexual life, yet is caught in masochistic and fetishistic wishes. Annie has tried to help him with his extreme sexual inhibition yet feels stuck when her convictions clash with the approach of the 12-step group he attends. By viewing these consultations, you'll get a keen sense of Kernberg's mastery of working with extremely challenging patients, as well as his skill as a teacher and consultant. By asking a series of wisely chosen questions, he is able to quickly hone in on key characterological aspects of the patients, as well as the dynamics of the therapist-client interactions, and then offer extremely useful and jargon-free suggestions on how each therapist can proceed in a more effective manner. Keywords: identity diffusion, transference, countertransference, paraphilia, fetishism, sexual inhibition, antisocial, sexuality, child abuse, incest, rape, Counseling, counselling, Social Work, Social Worker, Therapy, Psychotherapy, Psychotherapy.net, Therapist.--Supplied by publisher.
- Krulwich, Robert.Advances in genetics herald astonishing possibilities for our health, our families, our work and our laws. The issues are exciting, perplexing and troubling. This compelling three-part series from Fred Friendly Seminars explores many of the resulting quandaries. In each program, eminent panelists role-play scenarios that challenge them to apply their knowledge and experience to complex, often excruciating situations that people face-- or will be facing in the near future.
- Krumholz, Harlan M.
- Welch, H. Gilbert.
- Schneider, Jennifer.
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