Play Therapy

Basics and Beyond
 
 
American Counseling Association (Verlag)
  • 2. Auflage
  • |
  • erschienen am 24. November 2014
  • |
  • 344 Seiten
 
E-Book | PDF mit Adobe-DRM | Systemvoraussetzungen
978-1-119-02639-6 (ISBN)
 
Written for use in play therapy and child counseling courses, this extraordinarily practical text provides a detailed examination of basic and advanced play therapy concepts and skills and guidance on when and how to use them. Kottman's multitheoretical approach and wealth of explicit techniques are also helpful for clinicians who want to gain greater insight into children's minds and enhance therapeutic communication through the power of play.
After a discussion of the basic concepts and logistical aspects of play therapy, Kottman illustrates commonly used play therapy skills and more advanced skills. Introduced in this edition is a new chapter on working with parents and teachers to increase the effectiveness of play therapy. Practice exercises and "Questions to Ponder" throughout the text facilitate the skill-building and self-examination process.
*Requests for digital versions from the ACA can be found on wiley.com.
*To request print copies, please visit the ACA website.
2. Auflage
  • Englisch
  • Alexandria
  • |
  • USA
John Wiley & Sons Inc
  • Für Beruf und Forschung
  • Überarbeitete Ausgabe
  • 12,04 MB
978-1-119-02639-6 (9781119026396)
weitere Ausgaben werden ermittelt
Terry Kottman, PhD, NCC, RPT-S, LMHC, founded The Encouragement Zone, where she provides play therapy training and supervision, life coaching, counseling, and "layshops" for women. Dr. Kottman developed Adlerian play therapy, an approach that combines the ideas and techniques of Individual Psychology and play therapy. She regularly presents workshops and writes about play therapy, activity-based counseling, school counseling, and life coaching. She is the author of Partners in Play, Play Therapy: Basics and Beyond, and several other books.
  • Play Therapy: Basics and Beyond
  • Table of Contents
  • Acknowledgments
  • Preface
  • About the Author
  • Part 1: Basic Concepts
  • Chapter 1: Introduction to Play Therapy
  • Therapeutic Powers of Play
  • Self-Expression
  • Access to the Unconscious
  • Direct and Indirect Teaching
  • Abreaction
  • Stress Inoculation
  • Mastering of Fears and Counterconditioning of Negative Affect
  • Catharsis
  • Positive Emotion
  • Competence and Self-Control
  • Sublimation
  • Attachment Formation
  • Rapport Building and Relationship Enhancement
  • Moral Judgment and Behavior Rehearsal
  • Empathy and Perspective Taking
  • Power/Control
  • Sense of Self
  • Creative Problem Solving
  • Reality Testing
  • Fantasy Compensation
  • Personal Qualities of a Play Therapist
  • Appropriate Clients for Play Therapy
  • Paradigm Shift From Talk to Play
  • Play Therapy Dimensions Model
  • Practice Exercises
  • Questions to Ponder
  • Chapter 2: History of Play Therapy
  • Psychoanalytic/Psychodynamic Play Therapy
  • Structured Play Therapy
  • Relationship Play Therapy
  • Nondirective, Child-Centered Play Therapy
  • Limit-Setting Therapy
  • Theories Designed for Working With Children Who Have Attachment Issues
  • Theraplay
  • Developmental Play Therapy
  • Object Relations Play Therapy
  • Play Therapy Approaches Based on Theories Originally Developed for Working With Adults
  • Adlerian Play Therapy
  • Cognitive-Behavioral Play Therapy
  • Gestalt Play Therapy
  • Jungian Analytical Play Therapy
  • Narrative Play Therapy
  • Play Therapy Approaches Based on Integrating Several Different Theories
  • Ecosystemic Play Therapy
  • Family Play Therapy
  • Short-Term, Time-Limited Play Therapy
  • Prescriptive Play Therapy
  • Questions to Ponder
  • Chapter 3: Theoretical Approaches to Play Therapy
  • Adlerian Play Therapy
  • Important Theoretical Constructs
  • Phases of the Counseling Process
  • Role of the Therapist
  • Goals of Therapy
  • Approach to Working With Parents and Teachers
  • Distinctive Features
  • Child-Centered Play Therapy
  • Important Theoretical Constructs
  • Phases of the Counseling Process
  • Role of the Therapist
  • Goals of Therapy
  • Approach to Working With Parents
  • Distinctive Features
  • Cognitive-Behavioral Play Therapy
  • Important Theoretical Constructs
  • Phases of the Counseling Process
  • Role of the Therapist
  • Goals of Therapy
  • Approach to Working With Parents
  • Distinctive Features
  • Ecosystemic Play Therapy
  • Important Theoretical Constructs
  • Phases of the Counseling Process
  • Role of the Therapist
  • Goals of Therapy
  • Approach to Working With Parents
  • Distinctive Features
  • Gestalt Play Therapy
  • Important Theoretical Constructs
  • Phases of the Counseling Process
  • Role of the Therapist
  • Goals of Therapy
  • Approach to Working With Parents
  • Distinctive Features
  • Jungian Analytical Play Therapy
  • Important Theoretical Constructs
  • Phases of the Counseling Process
  • Role of the Therapist
  • Goals of Therapy
  • Approach to Working With Parents
  • Distinctive Features
  • Psychodynamic Play Therapy
  • Important Theoretical Constructs
  • Phases of the Counseling Process
  • Role of the Therapist
  • Goals of Therapy
  • Approach to Working With Parents
  • Distinctive Features
  • Theraplay
  • Important Theoretical Constructs
  • Phases of the Counseling Process
  • Role of the Therapist
  • Goals of Therapy
  • Approach to Working With Parents
  • Distinctive Features
  • Prescriptive Play Therapy
  • Questions to Ponder
  • Part 2: Basic Skills
  • Chapter 4: Logistical Aspects of Play Therapy
  • Setting Up a Space for Therapy
  • Choosing and Arranging Toys
  • Explaining the Play Therapy Process
  • To Parents
  • To Children
  • Your Personal Application
  • The Initial Session
  • Ending a Session
  • Therapist Cleans the Room
  • Therapist and Child Clean the Room Together
  • Handling Children Who Do Not Wish to Leave the Room
  • Assessing Patterns in the Child's Play
  • Differences Between the Child's Behavior With the Therapist and With the Parents
  • Differences Between the Child in the Playroom and the Parent Description of the Child
  • How the Child Plays Out the Presenting Problem and Other Signifi cant Concerns
  • How the Child Talks About the Presenting Problem and Other Signifi cant Concerns
  • Repetitive Play That Seems to Upset, Rather Than Soothe, the Child
  • Level of Aggression and Challenge to the Authority of the Play Therapist
  • Desire for Secrecy or Privacy
  • Overtly Sexual Play, Artwork, or Verbalizations
  • Level of Anxiety
  • Willingness to Take Risks
  • Level of Activity
  • Desire for Order and Structure
  • Desire for Power and Control
  • Metaphors That Express the Child's View of Self, Others, and the World
  • Developmental Issues
  • Writing Session Reports
  • Termination
  • When to Terminate
  • Who Makes the Termination Decision
  • How to Handle the Termination Process
  • Child Reactions to the Termination Decision
  • Questions to Ponder
  • Chapter 5: Tracking
  • How to Track
  • Monitoring Children's Reactions to Tracking
  • Applications in Different Theoretical Orientations
  • Examples of Tracking
  • Practice Exercises
  • Questions to Ponder
  • Chapter 6: Restating Content
  • How to Restate Content
  • Focus of Restatements
  • Influencing Children by Using Restatement of Content
  • Monitoring Children's Reactions to Restating Content
  • Applications in Different Theoretical Orientations
  • Examples of Restating Content
  • Practice Exercises
  • Questions to Ponder
  • Chapter 7: Reflecting Feelings
  • How to Reflect Feelings
  • What to Reflect
  • Manner of Expression
  • Reflecting Deeper Feelings
  • Feelings in the Here and Now Versus Patterns of Feelings
  • Multiple Feelings
  • Monitoring Children's Responses to Reflection of Feelings
  • Expanding Feeling Concepts and Vocabulary
  • Applications in Different Theoretical Orientations
  • Examples of Reflecting Feelings
  • Practice Exercises
  • Questions to Ponder
  • Chapter 8: Setting Limits
  • What to Limit
  • Influence of Theoretical Perspective
  • Influence of the Therapist's Setting
  • Influence of the Therapist's Personality
  • Influence of the Individual Child
  • When to Limit
  • Practical Considerations in Limiting
  • Styles of Limiting
  • Landreth's Method
  • Guerney's Method
  • Kottman's Method
  • Examples of Limit Setting
  • Practice Exercises
  • Questions to Ponder
  • Chapter 9: Returning Responsibility to the Child
  • When to Return Responsibility to the Child
  • How to Return Responsibility to the Child
  • Direct Approach to Returning Responsibility to the Child
  • Indirect Approach to Returning Responsibility to the Child
  • Combining the Direct Approach and the Indirect Approach
  • When Not to Return Responsibility to the Child
  • Child Cannot Take Responsibility for That Behavior
  • Regressive Behavior
  • Child's History
  • Child's Current Situation
  • Applications in Different Theoretical Orientations
  • Examples of Returning Responsibility to the Child
  • Child Explicitly Asks for Help With Behaviors
  • Child Explicitly Asks for Help With Decisions
  • Child Implicitly Asks for Help With Behavior
  • Child Implicitly Asks for Help With Decisions
  • Therapist Wants to Help Child With Behavior Without Being Asked
  • Therapist Wants to Help Child With Decisions Without Being Asked
  • Practice Exercises
  • Questions to Ponder
  • Chapter 10: Dealing With Questions
  • The Nature of Children's Questions in Play Therapy
  • Practical Questions
  • Personal Questions
  • Relationship Questions
  • Ongoing-Process Questions
  • Dual-Category Questions
  • Types of Responses (With Examples)
  • Answer the Question
  • Ignore the Question
  • Use Minimal Encouragers
  • Restate the Question
  • Guess About the Purpose/Interpret
  • Return Responsibility to the Child
  • Answer With a Question
  • Decline to Answer
  • Practice Exercises
  • Questions to Ponder
  • Chapter 11: Integration of Basic Skills: The Art of Play Therapy
  • Deciding When to Use a Skill
  • Theoretical Orientation
  • Therapist's Intuition and Experience
  • Therapist's Personal Preference and Personality
  • The Individual Child
  • Context of the Child's Life
  • The Course of the Play
  • The Phase of the Therapy
  • Integrating and Infusing Skills (With Examples)
  • Integration of Skills
  • Infusion of Skills Into Your Personal Interactional Style
  • Practice Exercises
  • Questions to Ponder
  • Part 3: Advanced Skills and Concepts
  • Chapter 12: Recognizing and Communicating Through Metaphors
  • Recognizing Metaphors
  • Understanding the Meaning of Metaphors in Play Therapy
  • Examples of Metaphors and Possible Meanings
  • Using the Child's Metaphor to Communicate With the Child
  • Monitoring the Child's Reaction to Using the Metaphor
  • Examples of Using the Child's Metaphor to Communicate
  • Practice Exercises
  • Questions to Ponder
  • Chapter 13: Advanced Play Therapy Skills
  • Metacommunication
  • Purpose of Metacommunication
  • How to Metacommunicate
  • Children's Reactions to Metacommunication
  • Examples of Metacommunication
  • Therapeutic Metaphors
  • How to Design and Deliver Therapeutic Metaphors
  • Examples of Therapeutic Metaphors
  • Mutual Storytelling
  • How to Use Mutual Storytelling
  • Examples of Mutual Storytelling
  • Role-Playing/Engaging in Play With the Child
  • Whisper Technique
  • Other Methods of Role-Playing or Playing With the Child
  • Examples of Role-Playing and Engaging in Play With the Child
  • Practice Exercises
  • Metacommunication
  • Therapeutic Metaphors
  • Mutual Storytelling
  • Role-Playing
  • Questions to Ponder
  • Chapter 14: Working With Parents and Teachers
  • Filial Therapy
  • Kinder Training
  • Parent-Child Interaction Therapy
  • Adlerian Parent and Teacher Consultation
  • Personal Application
  • Practice Exercises
  • Questions to Ponder
  • Chapter 15: Professional Issues in Play Therapy
  • Research Support for Play Therapy
  • Personal Application
  • Legal and Ethical Issues
  • Personal Application
  • Cultural Awareness and Sensitivity
  • Personal Application
  • Inclusion of Aggressive Toys in the Playroom
  • Personal Application
  • Public Awareness of Play Therapy and Professional Identity of Play Therapists
  • Personal Application
  • Advice to Beginning Play Therapists
  • Practice Exercises
  • Questions to Ponder
  • Appendix A: Selected References on Different Theoretical Orientations to Play Therapy
  • Appendix B: An Explanation of Play Therapy: Handout for Parents
  • Appendix C: Selected Resources Related to Play Therapy With Culturally Diverse Children
  • Appendix D: Play Therapy Certifi cation/Registration
  • References
  • Index
  • Technical Support
  • End User License Agreement

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