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Module Specifications

Archived Version 2006 - 2007

Module Title Integrative Model 1
Module Code NS509
School School of Nursing and Human Sciences

Online Module Resources

Level 5 Credit Rating 5
Pre-requisite None
Co-requisite None
Module Aims
? To understand the history, models and theory of Integration.? To translate integrative theory into case application.? To hypothesis and plan treatment from an integrative perspective.? To recognise the stages of the therapeutic process.? To recognise and work with transference and counter transference.

Learning Outcomes
? Students can integrate main theoretical approaches they have learnt so far in their case approach.? Students have a theoretical framework from which to make and implement therapeutic hypotheses.? Students have proficiency in recognizing the therapeutic stages.? Students have developed skills in working with transference and counter transference.

Indicative Time Allowances
Lectures 4
Tutorials 8
Laboratories 8
Seminars 39
Independent Learning Time 16

Total 75
Assume that a 5 credit module load represents approximately 75 hours' work, which includes all teaching, in-course assignments, laboratory work or other specialised training and an estimated private learning time associated with the module.

Indicative Syllabus
1. History and theory of Integrative Approach. 2. The enhancement of the effectiveness of therapy using an integrative approach.3. Review of different models of Integration. 4. Case conceptualization.5. Treatment planning to meet the needs of the client .6. Stages of the therapeutic process.7. Transference and counter transference.
Continuous Assessment100% Examination Weight0%
Indicative Reading List
Essential Reading ListDeYoung, F. (2003) Relational Psychotherapy: A primer. Brunner-Routledge, New York & HoveEvans, K.R. & Gilbert, M. (2005) An Introduction to Integrative Psychotherapy. Palgrave Macmillan, BasingstokeKahn, M. (1997) Between therapist and client: The New Relationship (revised edition). W.H. Freemand & Co, New YorkLapworth, P., Sills, C., & Fish, S. (2001) Integration in Counselling and Psychotherapy: Developing a personal approach. Sage, LondonO?Brien, M. & Houston, G. (2000) Integrative Therapy: A Practitioner?s Guide. Sage, LondonSandler, S., Dare, C. & Holder, A. (1973) The patient and the Analyst. Karnas Books, LondonSupplementary Reading List Bentovim, A., Gorrell Barnes, G. & Cooklin, A. eds. (1983) Family Therapy. Grime & Stratton, LondonDryden, W. ed. (1992) Integrative & Eclectic Therapy. Open University Press, PhiladelphiaGorrell Barnes, G. (1995) The Interspective Mind, Family Pattern, Family Therapy & Individual Meaning in Learning & Teaching in Social Work eds. Yelloly, M. & Henkel, M., Open University PressHampton, R. et al. (eds) (1993) Family Violence, Preventions & Treatment. Sage, LondonHecter, M. Kelly, L. & Radford, J. eds. (1996) Women, Violence & Male Power. McGolderick, M. & Geroon, R. (1985) Genograms in Family Assessment. Norton & Co.Miller, A. (1987) For Your Own Good ? The Roots of Violence in Child-Rearing. Virago Press, LondonNorcross, J. & Goldfried, M. (1992) Psychotherapy Integration. Basic Books, New YorkRyle, A. (1990) Cognitive Analytic Therapy, Active Participation in Change, a New Integration in Professional Psychotherapy. Wiley, New YorkSkynner, R. & Cleese, J. (1983) Families and How to Survive Them. Methuen, LondonStraddon, J. (1993) Behavourism. Focus PublishingSugarman, L. (1986). Life span Development, Concepts, Theories and Interventions. Methuen
Programme or List of Programmes
GDPCGDip in Counselling & Psychotherapy
MDPCMSc in Counselling & Psychotherapy