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Marriage, Family & Sex Therapy Books

You are currently browsing 41–50 of 512 new and published books in the subject of Marriage, Family & Sex Therapy — sorted by publish date from newer books to older books.

For books that are not yet published; please browse forthcoming books.

New and Published Books – Page 5

  1. Sex, Priests, And Power

    Anatomy Of A Crisis

    By A.W. Richard Sipe

    Published June 8th 2014 by Routledge

  2. Close Relationships

    Functions, Forms and Processes

    Edited by Patricia Noller, Judith A. Feeney

    Series: Frontiers of Social Psychology

    Close Relationships: Functions, Forms and Processes provides an overview of current theory and research in the area of close relationships, written by internationally renowned scholars whose work is at the cutting edge of research in the field. The volume consists of three sections: introductory...

    Published June 8th 2014 by Psychology Press

  3. Relationship Management Of The Borderline Patient

    From Understanding To Treatment

    Edited by David L. Dawson, Harriet L. MacMillan

    Published June 8th 2014 by Routledge

  4. Women, Mothers, Subjects

    New Explorations of The Maternal

    Edited by Maura Sheehy

    This collection, drawn from twelve years of the influential journal Studies in Gender and Sexuality, offers a groundbreaking advance in thinking and theorizing about what happens to women when they become mothers. It explores how women are changed and shaped by interaction with their children and...

    Published June 3rd 2014 by Routledge

  5. Community and In-Home Behavioral Health Treatment

    By Lynne Rice Westbrook

    Learn how you can cut down on rapport-building time, make your services accessible to more people, and put your consumers at ease during treatment by offering in-home and natural community-based behavioral health services. This book examines the impact that the environment can have on the comfort...

    Published June 1st 2014 by Routledge

  6. Patterns in Interpersonal Interactions

    Inviting Relational Understandings for Therapeutic Change

    Edited by Karl Tomm, Sally St. George, Dan Wulff, Tom Strong

    Series: Family Therapy and Counseling

    In this book we present a comprehensive view of a systemic approach to working with families, initiated by Karl Tomm more than two decades ago at the Calgary Family Therapy Centre in Canada. The contributors of this edited book articulate the IPscope framework as it was originally designed and...

    Published May 26th 2014 by Routledge

  7. Common Complaints in Couple Therapy

    New Approaches to Treating Marital Conflict

    By Joan Lachkar

    Marriage and couple therapists see clients with broken relationships and bonds all the time; those who were once madly in love can grow indifferent, people change, and couples go into sessions feeling depressed, traumatized, and sometimes abused by their partners. Joan Lachkar examines the...

    Published May 22nd 2014 by Routledge

  8. Counseling Widowers

    By Jason M. Troyer

    Series: The Routledge Series on Counseling and Psychotherapy with Boys and Men

    Working with widowers can be one of the most challenging parts of a therapist’s career. Despite the need for better research and professional guidance, therapists have often been left alone to confront a group struggling with high rates of suicide, mortality, physical health problems, and...

    Published May 5th 2014 by Routledge

  9. The Baby and the Couple

    Understanding and treating young families

    By Elisabeth Fivaz-Depeursinge, Diane A. Philipp

    The Baby and the Couple provides an insider’s view on how infant communication develops in the context of the family and how parents either work together as a team or struggle in the process. The authors present vignettes from everyday life as well as case studies from a longitudinal research...

    Published April 22nd 2014 by Routledge

  10. Treating Chronically Traumatized Children

    Don't let sleeping dogs lie!

    By Arianne Struik

    Professionals working with traumatized children are often asked whether it would be better to ‘let sleeping dogs lie’, because the child may not be ready to discuss their experiences, and out of fear that they may become further distressed or disturbed. In Treating Chronically Traumatized Children,...

    Published April 14th 2014 by Routledge