Coping: The Psychology of What Works by C. R. Snyder

By C. R. Snyder

Most folks take the method of coping with no consideration as they cross approximately their day-by-day actions. in lots of methods, coping is like respiring, an automated approach requiring no obvious attempt. despite the fact that, while humans face actually threatening events--what psychologists name stressors--they turn into conscious about the coping method and reply by way of consciously employing their daily coping talents. Coping is a primary mental technique, and people's talents are commensurately subtle. This quantity builds on people's strengths and emphasizes their position as optimistic copers. It positive aspects suggestions for fighting mental difficulties and breaks from the conventional study strategy, that is modeled on medication and specializes in pathology and remedy. amassing either award-winning study and new findings, this e-book could set the time table for learn on tension and coping for the subsequent century.

These provocative and readable essays discover a number of issues, together with truth negotiation, confessing via writing, emotional intelligence, optimism, wish, mastery-oriented pondering, and extra. not like general self-help books on hand at any newsstand, this quantity positive aspects the paintings of a few of the main eminent researchers within the box. but like these books it really is written for the final reader, in addition to for the professional, and comprises quite a few useful feedback and strategies. it is going to end up a useful instrument for quite a lot of readers.

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Extra resources for Coping: The Psychology of What Works

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2002). Theoretical Constructs The model of interpersonal group psychotherapy is rooted in the original work of Harry Stack Sullivan (1953) and his emphasis on the central imperative of achieving interpersonal attachment and reducing anxiety interpersonally as the guiding developmental thrust in human existence. The pursuit of secure interpersonal attachment and the experience of self as accepted, affirmed and coherent within the context of relationships are critical forces. , 1987; Mitchell 1994) and the move towards integration within contemporary psychotherapy linking cognitive and interpersonal processes (Kiesler, 1996; McCullough, 2000; McCullough, 2006; Safran and Segal, 1990).

Technically it is of utmost importance to solicit responses to such events, starting in the group by noting whether the other members comment spontaneously. ” All members of the group do have reactions and exploring the meaning of such events is both critical to the group process and potentially very informative for everyone involved. The exploration of transference as it, manifests in the way each group member views the therapist, the group or other individual members is a powerful demonstration of how unconscious beliefs, expectations, wishes and internal templates can dictate perception and override reality.

3 The Interpersonal Model of Group Psychotherapy Molyn Leszcz and Jan Malat As this handbook demonstrates very well, multiple approaches to group therapy are practiced to good effect. None is a pure culture and there is substantial overlap between models. Each approach is predicated upon the link between theory of development or pathology and technical interventions that in turn follow for the group therapist. The task in this chapter will be to address the theoretical underpinnings and practical applications of the interpersonal model of group psychotherapy best characterized in the writings of Yalom (1995) and Yalom and Leszcz (2005).

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