Mean Menu style requires jQuery library version 1.7 or higher, but you have opted to provide your own library. Please ensure you have the proper version of jQuery included. (note: this is not an error)
Family Stressors: Interventions for Stress and Trauma (Psychosocial Stress) (Paperback)
Out of Stock; Usually Arrives in 7-10 Days (This book cannot be returned.)
This book is aimed at practitioners working with couples and families dealing with the impact of a traumatic/stressful event, with chapters considering events such as the loss of a child, infertility in a couple, sexual abuse of a partner, traumatization of a parent, traumatization of a child, impact of a homicide, and the impact of health problems of aging parents. Therapists are continually faced with these issues in their practices, and cases involving these situations are often among the most intense and emotionally demanding that they will confront. One of the supports a therapist can have available when confronted with such a situation is a practical guide to effective intervention. This book would provide the practitioner with just that -- a hands-on, practical guide that deals with how to appropriately respond to each specific stressor that is outlined in the book. Because each chapter is devoted to a different stressor, the practitioner is able to easily reference the desired material, in order to anticipate relevant issues, and plan for an intervention that will be based on the solid experience these authors will bring to the book.
About the Author
Don R. Catherall, Ph.D., is Executive Director of the Phoenix Institute, which specializes in the treatment of trauma disorders and relational problems; Clinical Associate Professor at Northwestern University Medical School; a member of the Editorial Advisory Group of the Journal of Traumatic Stress; a member of the Editorial Boards of the electronic journal TRAUMATOLOGY, and the Taylor and Francis Book Series on Trauma and Loss; and author of Back from the Brink: A Family Guide toOvercoming Traumatic Stress.