Information on the term reflection and how it is use in MI
Abstract: In preparation for teaching an interpersonal skill, trainees experience first-hand what happens when the opposite approach is taken.
Overview: This exercise is designed to raise trainees' awareness of common responses that are not reflective listening or motivational interviewing, and how they can obstruct motivation and change.
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Abstract: Trainees specify some of the client and setting characteristics that present counseling challenges, and the process elicits discussion of helpful techniques.
Overview: This method is used to open a training event because it anchors subsequent discussion in the real-life experience of the trainee group, and facilitates their openness to hearing about MI.
The trainer asks the group to list the Atypical characteristics@ of their clients or patients, and records these on a large easel sheet.
This part of MIWiki is meant to contain exercises for training in Motivational Interviewing
''In science, when you begin to get somewhere, you find that the principle is quite simple but has enormous implications and is not easy to discover. I feel that we have made progress in client-centered therapy in approaching some of the truth of what happens in the process of change and how it can be facilitated.
Levels/Types of Training in Motivational Interviewing
==Eight Stages in Learning Motivational Interviewing==
1. Overall Spirit of MI
Openness to a way of thinking and working that is collaborative rather than prescriptive, honors the client=s autonomy and selfdirection, and is more about evoking than installing. This involves at least a willingness to suspend an authoritarian role, and to explore client capacity rather than incapacity, with a genuine interest in the client=s experience and perspectives.
Motivational interviewing (MI) is a collaborative, person-centered form of guiding to elicit and strengthen motivation for change.
Motivational interviewing (MI) refers to a counseling approach in part developed by clinical psychologists Professor William R Miller, Ph.D. and Professor Stephen Rollnick, Ph.D.
List of terms commonly used in MI
What terms should be listed, explained or discussed here?
[[Motivational Interviwing]] was introduced by Dr. William R. Miller in 1983, and has been developed in collaboration with Dr. Stephen Rollnick.
Miller, W. R. (1983). Motivational interviewing with problem drinkers. Behavioural Psychotherapy, 11, 147-172. (original description of the method)
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