This informative and straightforward book explores the emergence of Motivational Interviewing and Cognitive Behavioural Therapy, with specific attention given to the increasing focus on the central importance of the therapeutic alliance in improving client outcomes.
Comprising 30 short chapters divided into two parts - theory and practice - this entry in the popular ‘CBT Distinctive Features Series’ covers the key features of Motivational Interviewing (MI) informed CBT, offering essential guidance for students and practitioners experienced in both MI and CBT, as well as practitioners from other theoretical orientations who require an accessible guide to this developing approach.
Part 1: The Distinctive Theoretical Features of MICBT 01. The history of motivational interviewing 02. Defining MICBT 03. MI theory 04. The implications of theory for MICBT practice 05. MICBT and Rogerian counselling 06. Self-determination theory and MICBT practice 07. MICBT and the Transtheoretical Model 08. The Spirit of MI 09. The Principles of MI 10. Evidence for the effectiveness of MICBT 11. Mechanisms for change 12. Relational and technical components of MICBT 13. Client perspectives 14. Differences and Similarities between MI and CBT 15. MI, CBT and other approaches Part 2: The Distinctive Practical Features of MICBT 16. Avoiding the Righting Reflex 17. MI Processes – 1. Engaging 18. MI Processes – 2. Focusing 19. MI Processes – 3. Evoking 20. MI Processes – 4. Planning 21. MI Skills – 1. Open questions 22. MI Skills – 2. Affirmations 23. MI Skills – 3. Reflections 24. MI Skills – 4. Summaries 25. Exploring values, goals and aspirations 26. Providing information 27. Practice frameworks and the Menu of Strategies 28. Training and fidelity in MICBT 29. Systemic factors in MICBT 30. Ethical practice in MICBT