Difference between revisions of "Cannon2018"

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{{BibEntry
 
{{BibEntry
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|BibType=ARTICLE
 +
|Author(s)=Caitlyn Cannon; Joanne Meredith; Susan Speer; Warren Mansell;
 +
|Title=A Conversation analysis of asking about disruptions in Method of Levels psychotherapy
 +
|Tag(s)=EMCA; Discursive Psychology; psychotherapy; psychotherapy process research; control theory; qualitative methods; Conversation Analysis; In Press
 
|Key=Cannon2018
 
|Key=Cannon2018
|Key=Cannon2018
 
|Title=A Conversation analysis of asking about disruptions in Method of Levels psychotherapy
 
|Author(s)=Caitlyn Cannon; Joanne Meredith; Susan Speer; Warren Mansell;
 
|Tag(s)=EMCA; Discursive Psychology; psychotherapy;  psychotherapy process research;  control theory;  qualitative methods;  Conversation Analysis
 
|BibType=ARTICLE
 
 
|Publisher=John Wiley & Sons Ltd
 
|Publisher=John Wiley & Sons Ltd
 
|Year=2018
 
|Year=2018
|Month=12
 
 
|Journal=Counselling and Psychotherapy Research: Linking research with practice
 
|Journal=Counselling and Psychotherapy Research: Linking research with practice
 +
|URL=https://doi.org/10.1002/capr.12243
 +
|DOI=10.1002/capr.12243
 
|Abstract=Background: Method of Levels (MOL) is a cognitive therapy with an emerging evidence base. It is grounded in Perceptual Control Theory and its transdiagnostic nature means techniques are widely applicable and not diagnosis-specific. This paper contributes to psychotherapy process research by investigating a key technique of MOL, asking about disruptions, and in doing so aims to explore how the technique works and aid the understanding of related techniques in other psychotherapies. Method: Conversation Analysis (CA) is applied to asking about disruptions in twelve real-life therapeutic interactions. Findings: Analyses explore how and when therapists ask about disruptions, with examples presented according to their degree of adherence to the MOL approach. The majority of identified instances project responses consistent with MOL aims; encouraging further talk, focused on the client’s problem, and with a shift to meta-level commentary. Also presented are examples of therapist and client influence on disruptions. Conclusion: The paper provides support for a number of MOL practices, with clinical implications and links to other psychotherapies highlighted.
 
|Abstract=Background: Method of Levels (MOL) is a cognitive therapy with an emerging evidence base. It is grounded in Perceptual Control Theory and its transdiagnostic nature means techniques are widely applicable and not diagnosis-specific. This paper contributes to psychotherapy process research by investigating a key technique of MOL, asking about disruptions, and in doing so aims to explore how the technique works and aid the understanding of related techniques in other psychotherapies. Method: Conversation Analysis (CA) is applied to asking about disruptions in twelve real-life therapeutic interactions. Findings: Analyses explore how and when therapists ask about disruptions, with examples presented according to their degree of adherence to the MOL approach. The majority of identified instances project responses consistent with MOL aims; encouraging further talk, focused on the client’s problem, and with a shift to meta-level commentary. Also presented are examples of therapist and client influence on disruptions. Conclusion: The paper provides support for a number of MOL practices, with clinical implications and links to other psychotherapies highlighted.
 
}}
 
}}

Latest revision as of 08:55, 10 August 2019

Cannon2018
BibType ARTICLE
Key Cannon2018
Author(s) Caitlyn Cannon, Joanne Meredith, Susan Speer, Warren Mansell
Title A Conversation analysis of asking about disruptions in Method of Levels psychotherapy
Editor(s)
Tag(s) EMCA, Discursive Psychology, psychotherapy, psychotherapy process research, control theory, qualitative methods, Conversation Analysis, In Press
Publisher John Wiley & Sons Ltd
Year 2018
Language
City
Month
Journal Counselling and Psychotherapy Research: Linking research with practice
Volume
Number
Pages
URL Link
DOI 10.1002/capr.12243
ISBN
Organization
Institution
School
Type
Edition
Series
Howpublished
Book title
Chapter

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Abstract

Background: Method of Levels (MOL) is a cognitive therapy with an emerging evidence base. It is grounded in Perceptual Control Theory and its transdiagnostic nature means techniques are widely applicable and not diagnosis-specific. This paper contributes to psychotherapy process research by investigating a key technique of MOL, asking about disruptions, and in doing so aims to explore how the technique works and aid the understanding of related techniques in other psychotherapies. Method: Conversation Analysis (CA) is applied to asking about disruptions in twelve real-life therapeutic interactions. Findings: Analyses explore how and when therapists ask about disruptions, with examples presented according to their degree of adherence to the MOL approach. The majority of identified instances project responses consistent with MOL aims; encouraging further talk, focused on the client’s problem, and with a shift to meta-level commentary. Also presented are examples of therapist and client influence on disruptions. Conclusion: The paper provides support for a number of MOL practices, with clinical implications and links to other psychotherapies highlighted.

Notes