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Spirituality in Counseling and Psychotherapy


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Table of Contents

Preface xiii

Acknowledgments xxi

About the Author xxiii

1 Spiritual Competencies and Premises 1

Central Premises 5

Spirituality and Religion 20

2 Client-Defined Spirituality 23

Remembering 28

External Presence and Inner Knowing 29

Transcendent and Ordinary Experiences 31

Present Moment Awareness 32

Interconnectedness 33

Love and Fear 35

Free Will 36

Creativity and Artistic Expression 38

Nature and Natural Beauty 39

Openheartedness 40

Personal Relationship 41

Thematic Integration 42

3 Integrating Spirituality With Psychological Theories 45

Freud 45

Jung 46

Object Relations and Attachment Theories 48

Interpersonal Theory: Horney 51

Humanism: Rogers 52

Control-Mastery Theory: Weiss 54

Internal Family Systems Theory: Schwartz 57

Dialectical Behavior Therapy: Linehan 59

Transpersonal and Integral Theories 60

Life Span Development Theories 62

Thematic Integration 65

4 Getting Lost: Psychological and Spiritual Perspectives 69

Why Clients Get Lost 71

A Spiritual Perspective 87

5 Spiritual Health and Abundance: Practical Steps 101

Being Open to Client-Defined Spirituality 101

Utilizing Spirituality for Resourcing 109

Inviting Spirituality to Inform Personal Integrity 111

Evaluating Life Structures 113

Remembering and Committing to Spiritual Practice 123

6 Integrating the Shadow 125

The Shadow 126

How Shadows Form 129

When Clients Marry Their Shadow 134

Integration 141

7 Self and No-Self 149

No-Self 150

An Integration of Self and No-Self 157

Helping Clients Reclaim Their Real Self 160

8 How Spiritually Oriented Therapy Helps 169

A Collaborative Team 172

Self-Awareness 174

Insight 179

Reexperiencing Relational Dynamics 181

New Relationship With the Real Self 184

Embracing Inner Health 187

Embracing Relationship Health 189

Utilizing Spiritually Oriented Therapy 190

Final Thoughts 193

9 Spiritual-Differentiation 195

The Identity and Differentiation Process 196

Characteristics of Well-Differentiated Individuals 201

Increasing Differentiation 213

Increasing Therapist Spiritual-Differentiation 217

References 223

Author Index 245

Subject Index 249

About the Author

PATRICK "RICK" JOHNSON, PhD, is Department Chair of the Counselor Education Department at Portland State University. Previously, he was an assistant and associate professor at Montana State University. Dr. Johnson is also a licensed psychologist and maintains an active private practice. His research and scholarly agendas focus on the effects of family experiences on psychosocial development in adolescence and adulthood, as well as the integration of psychological and spiritual health.

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