Where Does the "Core Clinical Hypotheses" Model Fit Among Models of Integrative Psychotherapy?
Keywords:psychotherapy integration, integrative psychotherapy, case formulation, client treatment matching, clinical psychology graduate training, core clinical hypotheses
AbstractStricker (2009), Grinfeld (2009), and Lampropoulos (2009) provide three types of commentary on my case of Ms. Q (Ingram, 2009): feedback on my handling of psychotherapy with this high-functioning client; critical evaluation of my “28 core clinical hypotheses” model; and discussion of where this model fits within four categories of integrative psychotherapy—common factors integration, theoretical integration, assimilative integration, and technical eclecticism. In this response I focus on each topic in turn, and conclude with a discussion of the training of clinical graduate students as integrationally-oriented psychotherapists.
How to Cite
Ingram, B. L. (2009). Where Does the "Core Clinical Hypotheses" Model Fit Among Models of Integrative Psychotherapy?. Pragmatic Case Studies in Psychotherapy, 5(1), 69–79. https://doi.org/10.14713/pcsp.v5i1.962
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