Cognitive Behaviour Therapy Model

1.
- Client/extratherapeutic factors
- Relationship factors
- Placebo, hope and expectancy
- The therapy model

2.
Cognitive behaviour therapy: Cognitive behaviour therapy concentrates mainly on the present and what is happening right now rather than the past and what is yet to come.
Person-centred counselling: Person-centred counselling assumes that the client will be able to develop themselves positively if they were to receive appropriate means of assistance. It aims to assist clients to become more independent.
Family counselling: Family counselling involves counselling with families with the assumption that family members affect one another which create difficulties that the family are not the outcome of the individual, but how the
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Cognitive behaviour therapy: This approach is one of the most popular methods of counselling and research has suggested that it is an effective approach of counselling. CBT has helped in the management of depression, phobias, and anxiety.

Person-centred counselling: This approach enables clients to find their own way assuming that they are the professionals for their own lives, instead of telling them what to do.

Family counselling: Resembles reality and decreases social isolation, this approach leads to a greater exchange of feelings and understanding.

Gestalt therapy: Is a positive, holistic approach which believes in clients’ ability to increase awareness. It brings a client’s experience to life in the current moment while emphasising the quality of the relationship between the counsellor and the client.

Brief therapy: The time-limited characteristic and future focus make it a desired and accessible method of therapy for various individuals.

5.
Cognitive behaviour therapy: Some counsellors argue that focusing on the here-and-now is a short-term solution and does not solve the problem and that transformation can only occur from thorough exploration of the main cause of the
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Family counselling: Some theorists believe that while we are part of several teams, we must also work with clients separately to avoid them from being overwhelmed or intimidated by other family members.

Gestalt therapy: The counsellor must be extremely self-aware and have broad training to avoid misuse of the techniques when the counsellor is uncertain of the next step. This approach can expose profound feelings for the client and the inability to remain with the client as they progress finished those feelings can be a possible risk for both the client and the counsellor.

Brief therapy: Brief therapy does not provide a structure for understanding the nature of change or why difficulties initially

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