Interventive Interviewing: Part II. Karl Tomm 4 Estimated H-index: 4. Find in Lib. Add to Collection. Reflexive questioning is an aspect of interventive interviewing oriented toward enabling clients or families to generate new patterns of cognition and behavior on their own.

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A clinical interview affords far more opportunities to act therapeutically than most therapists realize. Because so many of these opportunities remain outside the therapist's conscious awareness, it is useful to elaborate guidelines that orient his or her general activity in directions that are liable to be therapeutic.

The Milan associates defined three such basic guidelines: hypothesizing, circularity, and neutrality. Hypothesizing is clear and easy to accept. The notions of circularity and neutrality have aroused considerable interest but are not as readily understood. These guidelines may be clarified and operationalized when reformulated as conceptual postures. This process is enhanced by differentiating a fourth guideline, strategizing, which entails the therapist's decision making, including decisions about how to employ these postures.

This paper, the first in a series of three, explores these four interviewing guidelines. The other papers will appear in a subsequent issue. Part II will focus on reflexive questioning, a mode of inquiry oriented toward mobilizing the family's own healing capacity. Part III will provide a scheme for analyzing and choosing among four major types of questions: linear questions, circular questions, reflexive questions, and strategic questions.

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Full-text links Cite Favorites. Abstract A clinical interview affords far more opportunities to act therapeutically than most therapists realize.

Similar articles Interventive interviewing: Part II. Reflexive questioning as a means to enable self-healing. Tomm K. Fam Process. PMID: Interventive interviewing: Part III. Intending to ask lineal, circular, strategic, or reflexive questions? Commentary on Studying circular questioning "in situ". Chenail RJ. J Marital Fam Ther.

Epub Apr Systemic circularity: working with individuals for family-level change. Cox RP. PMID: Review. Constructive hypothesizing, dialogic understanding and the therapist's inner conversation: some ideas about knowing and not knowing in the family therapy session. Rober P. Show more similar articles See all similar articles.

Cited by 3 articles Explaining Symptoms in Systemic Therapy. Ugazio V, et al. Front Psychol. Incorporating the family into medical care. Sawa RJ. Can Fam Physician. The dalhousie family therapy training program: our 6-year experience.

Carrey N, et al. Can Child Adolesc Psychiatr Rev. MeSH terms Cognition Actions. Humans Actions. Professional-Patient Relations Actions.

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Interventive Interviewing: Part II. Reflexive Questioning as a Means to Enable Self‐Healing



Interventive Interviewing: Part I. Strategizing as a Fourth Guideline for the Therapist






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