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Joseph, Stephen (2015)
Publisher: Taylor & Francis
Languages: English
Types: Article
Subjects:
Over the past decade posttraumatic growth (PTG) has become a major topic for theory, research and practice in mainstream trauma psychology. The aim of this paper is to discuss the implications of PTG for the person-centered approach. It is argued that PTG provides a new non-medical language for understanding psychological trauma that is consistent with the person-centered approach. Person-centered personality theory provides an explanation for how PTG arises and leads to new testable predictions for research into how person-centered therapy may be able to facilitate PTG.
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    • Calhoun, L. G., & Tedeschi, R. G. (2008). The paradox of struggling with trauma: Guidelines for practice and directions for research. In S. Joseph & A. Linley (Eds.), Trauma, Recovery, and Growth: Positive Psychological Perspectives on Posttraumatic Stress (pp. 325-337).
    • Ford, J., Tennen, H., & Albert, D. (2008). A contrarian view of growth following adversity. In S. Joseph & A. Linley (Eds.), Trauma, Recovery and Growth: Positive psychological perspectives on posttraumatic stress (pp. 297-324). New Jersey: John Wiley & Sons.
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    • Frazier, P., Conlon, A., & Glaser, T. (2001). Positive and negative life changes
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