Francine Shapiro Library: EMDR Bibliography
Your Results - you searched for the keyword Motivational Interview 3 Results
1. Greenwald, R. (2001, June). Motivational interviewing for offenders. Presentation at the annual meeting of EMDR International Association, Austin, TX.
Motivational Interviewing (MI) is a structured counseling approach designed to elicit motivation for change. Innovative component interventions involve the EMDR-based "Future Movies" intervention - to help the offender identify and invest in personal goals - and Functional Behavioral Analysis - to help the offender understand the relationship and the trauma history to the problem behaviors. Workshop participants will learn how to use Future Movies and Functional Behavioral Analysis within the MI approach, to mobilize offenders to engage in treatment activities, including EMDR, to interrupt and defuse the offense cycle. This approach is applicable to adolescents and adults with a variety of problem behaviors.
2. Schmuldt, L. M., Gentile, T. I., Bluemlein, J. S., Fitch III, J. C., & Sterner, W. R. (2013). The war within: One soldier's experience, several clinician's perspectives. Journal of Military and Government Counseling, 1(1), 2-18.
Soldiers returning from deployment are presenting with a plethora of serious mental health challenges, including depression, anxiety, post-traumatic stress disorder, sleep disturbances, and substance abuse issues. This paper will describe the journey of one soldier following his deployment to Iraq and the difficulties he faced during reintegration. Clinicians representing five approaches – dialectical behavior therapy (DBT), eye movement desensitization and reprocessing (EMDR), group systems theory, and motivational interviewing (MI) will provide perspectives on the development of traumatic response symptomology, as well as suggestions for understanding and treating the soldier profiled in the case study.
3. Yarosh, D. (2002, June). Effective EMDR for high-functioning clients with intimacy problems. Presentation at the annual meeting of the EMDR International Association, San Diego, CA.
To treat high-functioning clients who suffer from intimacy problems EMDR must be integrated into a necessarily long-lerm treatment where issues of relationship and attachment are paramount. Participants will learn to integrate EMDR into existing long-term treatments or to create new comprehensive treatment plans with the cooperation of the client. Participants will learn to use Greenwald's Motivational Interview to set goals, a Trauma History to prioritize EMDR targets, and the interweaving of Resource Development and Installation into the ongoing treatment. Special interweaves helping clients integrate the successful parts of their lives lnto the parts where they are developmentally immature will be illustrated. Issues of timing and ego stabilization will be discussed.