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The Norway feedback project: a clear and sensible way to make psychotherapy more helpful

I wrote a few days ago about Barry Duncan's interesting book "On becoming a better therapist".  Duncan cited three major influences that had helped to form the book.  The first was his involvement as an editor of the recently published, multi-authored "The heart and soul of change: delivering what works in therapy" - for further details about this more academic publication, see my blog post "The heart and soul of change."   The second major influence has been findings from the fascinating Norway Feedback Project.  As I've already written, the main research paper here is

  • Guildford BABCP conference: the four main areas I want to use clinically after this conference (eighth post)

    I've already written a series of seven blog posts on this year's BABCP conference.  What are the key points I want to take away? I think they centre around four areas. Most important for me is what's been triggered by Michael Lambert's presentation on "Supershrinks and pseudoshrinks" . Secondly, a major theme (more so than at any other conference I've been to) was couple therapy. I spent a lot of time listening to a whole series of couples experts - what do I want to do with this information now? Thirdly there are the implications from the Dodo bird panel on depression treatments. Lastly there's a bits and bobs category.

    Taking these in reverse order:

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