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Group Psychotherapy
Group psychotherapy or group therapy is a form of psychotherapy in which one or more therapists treat a small group of clients together as a group. The term can legitimately refer to any form of psychotherapy when delivered in a group format, including cognitive behavioural therapy or interpersonal therapy, but it is usually applied to psychodynamic group therapy where the group context and group process is explicitly utilised as a mechanism of change by developing, exploring and examining interpersonal relationships within the group. The broader concept of group therapy can be taken to include any helping process that takes place in a group, including support groups, skills training groups (such as anger management, mindfulness, relaxation training or social skills training), and psychoeducation groups
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NTL Institute
Kurt Lewin
Kurt Lewin
founded the National Training
Training
Laboratories Institute for Applied Behavioral Science, known as the NTL Institute, an American non-profit behavioral psychology center, in 1947. NTL became a major influence[1] in modern corporate training programs, and in particular developed the T-groups
T-groups
methodology that remains in place today. Lewin died early on in the project, which was continued by co-founders Ron Lippitt, Lee Bradford, and Ken Benne,[2] among others
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Social Skills
A social skill is any competence facilitating interaction and communication with others where social rules and relations are created, communicated, and changed in verbal and nonverbal ways. The process of learning these skills is called socialization. For socialization, interpersonal skills are essential to relate to one another. Interpersonal skills are the interpersonal acts a person uses to interact with others, which are related to dominance vs. submission, love vs. hate, affiliation vs. aggression, and control vs. autonomy categories (Leary, 1957). Positive interpersonal skills include persuasion, active listening, delegation, and stewardship, among others. A healthy Social interest (Gemeinschaftsgefühl) that involves more than being in a group is required for well-adjusted social skills
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Kurt Lewin
Kurt Lewin
Kurt Lewin
(September 9, 1890 – February 12, 1947) was a German-American psychologist, known as one of the modern pioneers of social, organizational, and applied psychology in the United States.[2] Exiled from the land of his birth, Lewin (/ləˈviːn/ lə-VEEN) made a new life for himself, in which he defined himself and his contributions within three lenses of analysis: applied research, action research, and group communication were his major offerings to the field of communication. Lewin is often recognized as the "founder of social psychology" and was one of the first to study group dynamics and organizational development
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Office Of Naval Research
The Office of Naval Research
Office of Naval Research
(ONR) is an organization within the United States Department of the Navy
United States Department of the Navy
that coordinates, executes, and promotes the science and technology programs of the U.S. Navy and Marine Corps through schools, universities, government laboratories, nonprofit organizations, and for-profit organizations.Contents1 Locations 2 Overview 3 Organization3.1 Command Structure 3.2 Science and Technology Departments 3.3 ONR Corporate Programs: Research & Education 3.4 Naval Research Laboratory 3.5 ONR Global4 Research 5 Gallery 6 See also6.1 ONR projects and programs 6.2 Related organizations and agencies7 References 8 External linksLocations[edit] ONR Headquarters is in the Ballston neighborhood of Arlington, Virginia
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National Education Association
The National Education Association
National Education Association
(NEA) is the largest professional interest group in the United States.[2] It represents public school teachers and other support personnel, faculty and staffers at colleges and universities, retired educators, and college students preparing to become teachers. The NEA has just under 3 million members and is headquartered in Washington, D.C.[3] The NEA had a budget of more than $341 million for the 2012–2013 fiscal year.[4] Lily Eskelsen García is the NEA's current president.[5] The stated mission of the NEA is "to advocate for education professionals and to unite our members and the nation to fulfill the promise of public education to prepare every student to succeed in a diverse and interdependent world."[6] The NEA, originally on the conservative side of U.S
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Hyman Spotnitz
Hyman Spotnitz (September 29, 1908 – April 18, 2008) was an American psychoanalyst and psychiatrist who pioneered an approach to working psychoanalytically with schizophrenics in the 1950s called modern psychoanalysis. He also was one of the pioneers of group therapy.Contents1 Background and education 2 Theory of technique 3 See also 4 Works 5 References 6 External linksBackground and education[edit] Born in Boston to immigrant parents, Spotnitz attended Harvard College and received a degree in medicine from Friedrich Wilhelms University in Berlin in 1934. He continued his medical studies at the College of Physicians and Surgeons, Columbia University, earning a Medical Science degree in neurology in 1939
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Yvonne Agazarian
Yvonne M. Agazarian, Ed. D. (born Feb 17, 1929; died Oct 9, 2017) was the principal architect of systems-centered therapy, based on a theory of Living Human Systems that she also developed. Agazarian taught, trained, and supervised systems-centered therapists internationally, was the founder of the Systems-Centered Training & Research Institute, and practiced in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.Contents1 Awards and achievements 2 Origins of theory 3 See also 4 References 5 Further reading 6 External linksAwards and achievements[edit] In 1997, the American Psychological Association awarded her Group Psychologist of the Year "for her involvement in research, publication, teaching and training. She exemplifies the finest in scholarship in the discipline of psychology
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World War II
Allied victoryCollapse of Nazi Germany Fall of Japanese and Italian Empires Dissolution of the League of Nations Creation of the United Nations Emergence of the United States
United States
and the Soviet Union
Soviet Union
as superpowers Beginning of the Cold War
Cold War
(more...)ParticipantsAllied Powers Axis PowersCommanders and leadersMain Allied leaders Joseph Stalin Franklin D
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American Psychiatric Association
The American Psychiatric Association
American Psychiatric Association
(APA) is the main professional organization of psychiatrists and trainee psychiatrists in the United States, and the largest psychiatric organization in the world.[4] Its some 37,800[4] members are mainly American but some are international. The association publishes various journals and pamphlets, as well as the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders (DSM)
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S. H. Foulkes
S. H. Foulkes
S. H. Foulkes
(/fʊks/, Siegmund Heinrich Fuchs, German: [fʊks]) (born in Karlsruhe, Germany 3 September 1898, died in London
London
8 July 1976), was a German-British psychiatrist and psychoanalyst. He developed a theory of group behaviour that led to his founding of group analysis, a variant of group therapy. He initiated the Group Analytic Society, and the Institute of Group Analysis (IGA) in London. In 1933, owing to his Jewish descent, Foulkes had emigrated to England. In 1938, he was granted British citizenship and changed his name to S. H
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Trigant Burrow
Nicholas Trigant Burrow, (September 7, 1875 – May 24, 1950) was an American psychoanalyst, psychiatrist, psychologist, and, alongside Joseph H. Pratt and Paul Schilder, founder of group analysis in the United States. He was the inventor of the concept of neurodynamics.Contents1 Life 2 Founder of group analysis 3 Psychoanalysis as a social science 4 Important publications 5 See also 6 References 7 External linksLife[edit] Trigant Burrow was the youngest of four children in a well-off family of French origin. His father was an educated Protestant freethinker, his mother, however, was a practising Catholic. He initially studied Literature at the Fordham University, Medicine at the University of Virginia, receiving his M.D. in 1900, and eventually Psychology at Johns Hopkins University
Johns Hopkins University
(Ph.D., 1909)
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Wilfred Bion
Wilfred Ruprecht Bion DSO (/biːˈɒn/; 8 September 1897 – 8 November 1979) was an influential British psychoanalyst, who became president of the British Psychoanalytical Society
British Psychoanalytical Society
from 1962 to 1965.[1] Wilfred Bion
Wilfred Bion
was a potent and original contributor to psychoanalysis. He was one of the first to analyze patients in psychotic states using an unmodified analytic technique; he extended existing theories of projective processes and developed new conceptual tools
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National Training Laboratories
Kurt Lewin
Kurt Lewin
founded the National Training
Training
Laboratories Institute for Applied Behavioral Science, known as the NTL Institute, an American non-profit behavioral psychology center, in 1947. NTL became a major influence[1] in modern corporate training programs, and in particular developed the T-groups
T-groups
methodology that remains in place today. Lewin died early on in the project, which was continued by co-founders Ron Lippitt, Lee Bradford, and Ken Benne,[2] among others
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Expressive Therapy
Expressive therapy, also known as the expressive therapies, expressive arts therapy or creative arts therapy, is the use of the creative arts as a form of therapy. Unlike traditional art expression, the process of creation is emphasized rather than the final product. Expressive therapy is predicated on the assumption that people can heal through use of imagination and the various forms of creative expression.Contents1 Types 2 See also 3 References 4 External linksTypes[edit] Expressive therapy is an umbrella term. Some common types of expressive therapy include:expressive arts therapy (in conjunction with one another, a truer understanding of healing comes into play between the use of various media to look at a situation or feeling) art therapy dance therapy, also known as dance/movement therapy drama therapy psychodrama an elaborate study of role play created and fostered by Jacob L
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Relaxation Training
A relaxation technique (also known as relaxation training) is any method, process, procedure, or activity that helps a person to relax; to attain a state of increased calmness; or otherwise reduce levels of pain, anxiety, stress or anger. Relaxation techniques are often employed as one element of a wider stress management program and can decrease muscle tension, lower the blood pressure and slow heart and breath rates, among other health benefits.[1] Relaxation is also a process that decreases the effects of stress not only for mental but also for physical. Relaxation techniques can help you cope with everyday stress and with stress related to various health problems, such as heart disease and pain
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