The mutually beneficial process of research and practical work

Main Article Content

Roland Johnsson

Abstract

The focus of this workshop will be on the cons and pros of doing research on your own clinical practice.


The workshop will be based on my work with my PhD dissertation titled Transactional Analysis Psychotherapy – Three Methods Describing a Transactional Analysis Group Therapy.  This is described in some detail in the paper produced to accompany my Keynote Speech, and included at the start of this Proceedings document, so I will not repeat that content here.

Article Details

How to Cite
Johnsson, R. (2013). The mutually beneficial process of research and practical work. International Journal of Transactional Analysis Research & Practice, 4(1), 80-80. https://doi.org/10.29044/v4i1p80
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References

Johnsson, R. (2011). Transactional Analysis Psychotherapy – Three Methods Describing a Transactional Analysis Group Therapy, Department of Psychology, Lund University, ISBN 978-91-7473-185-9
Luborsky L, & Crits-Christoph P. (1998). Understanding Transference: The CORE Conflictual Relationship Theme Method, (2nd ed.) Washington, DC, American Psychological Association.
McNeel, J. R. (1975). A study of the effects of an intensive weekend group workshop. Ph.D. dissertation, California School of Professional Psychology.
Ohlsson, T., Björk, A. & Johnsson, R. (1992). Transaktionsanalytisk psykoterapi – TA i teori och praktik. (Transactional Analysis Psychotherapy – TA in Theory and Practice) Lund: Studentlitteratur.
Stricker, G. (2002) What is a scientist-practitioner anyway? Journal of Clinical Psychology 58, 1277-1283
Stricker, G. & Trierweller JS (1995) The local clinical scientist. A bridge between science and practice. The American Psychologist 50, 995-1002.