group therapy

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  • noun

Synonyms for group therapy

psychotherapy in which a small group of individuals meet with a therapist

References in periodicals archive ?
The ground at Town Moor is as soft as Frankie Dettori's mount would like it, but this looks a gilt-edged chance for Group Therapy to get back in the winner's enclosure.
In clinical settings such as group therapy it can be suggested, for example, that a group member has repressed memories that he finds too traumatic to face and he may be helped to retrieve those memories.
Tacking on an extra $1,000 in semester fees for group therapy and puppy cuddling just isn't going to cut it.
Thirty-one of 46 women admitted to the group therapy program completed the 12 weekly, 90-minute group therapy sessions plus 1 couple's therapy session for women with a spouse or partner.
Involving people in group therapy is just one way to improve the overall results for recovery.
Group therapy, a recently added service, is limited, but it is anticipated that utilization of this service win increase.
The heart of the treatment system is group therapy.
Psychosocial support, such as counseling or group therapy, is the traditional approach for treating alcohol dependence; however, experts in the field increasingly recommend and support a treatment approach that includes a combination of medication and psychosocial support.
Project Description : Expansion of the first therapeutic program of group therapy for women who were sexually abused in childhood or rape, for the whole territory of the Czech Republic (so far this therapy was applied only to women in the capital city of Prague) .
Group Therapy is the form horse on his Group 2 second at Goodwood, when he bumped into a peak-form Borderlescott and had behind him Astrophysical Jet, who subsequently won a good race at the Curragh.
The teens were randomized in a single-blind fashion to either routine care or to the group therapy.
Darren says that he gradually withdrew from group therapy.
Contributors, who include practitioners and academics, focus on clinical issues and practicalities in describing innovative family and group therapy techniques in the treatment of antisocial youth, children and adolescents with eating disorders, families' emotionally-based disorders, aging, couples, premarital counseling, multiple family groups dealing with schizophrenia, and neurological impairments.
What the CYA has in mind is something along the lines of what takes place in a drug treatment facility: more one-on-one counseling, more group therapy, a higher ratio of staff to inmates, and fewer kids per unit in the state's eight youth prison facilities.
Topics for the dually diagnosed that are addressed in the book include psychotropic medications, suicide, and the challenges associated with building trust in group therapy sessions.