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Unformatted text preview: behavior. 5. The therapist maintains a deep respect for the child’s ability to solve his own problems if given an opportunity to do so. The responsibility to make choices and to institute change is the child’s. 6. The therapist does not attempt to direct the child’s actions or conversation in any manner. The child leads the way; the therapist follows. 7. The therapist does not attempt to hurry the therapy along. It is a gradual process and is recognized as such by the therapist. 8. The therapist establishes only those limitations that are necessary to anchor the therapy to the world of reality and to make the child aware of his responsibility in the relationship....
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This note was uploaded on 06/01/2011 for the course ECON 201 taught by Professor Booger during the Spring '11 term at CA Institute of the Arts.
- Spring '11