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therapeutic relationship

By Bernard Schwartz, PhD, author of How to Fail as a Therapist

This is the part 2 of "Three Main Reasons Clinicians Fail Their Clients."

Read Part 1 here.

By Bernard Schwartz, PhD, author of How to Fail as a Therapist

Inclusion in tribes was a condition of survival in earlier eras of human history. As a result, our ancestors grew extremely sensitive to the threat of rejection from the group, and we retain sensitivity to social exclusion to this day. But most of us no longer have strong group bonds akin to those that exist in tribes, and we are also potentially able to be in contact with cast numbers of other humans. Thus each and every individual we encounter can represent either a source of great comfort and safety or a looming threat of social exclusion.

A recent study by researchers at The University of Manchester and the University of Liverpool showed that the patient-therapist relationship was the most important issue—more important even than which therapy was used—in predicting therapeutic outcomes in psychosis patients.

Editor’s note: The following is a Q&A with Mark Rye, PhD, and Crystal Moore, PhD, authors of The Divorce Recovery Workbook.

Who is the intended audience for The Divorce Recovery Workbook?

The therapeutic relationship has repeatedly shown to be a determining factor in positive outcomes in psychosis treatment. But how specifically do clinicians ensure that this alliance is the best it can be?

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