pageside
Zur Institute, INNOVATIVE RESOURCES and ONLINE CONTINUING EDUCATION
Sign In
 
.
pageside
HR
Pageside

CSS Submit Button Rollover Css3Menu.com

Pageside
Pageside

 

Self Disclosure By Therapists: Ethical & Clinical Considerations

Resources

This resource page is part of an Online Course
Self Disclosure By Therapists: Ethical & Clinical Considerations

 

Videos

 

Additional References

  • Ain, S. (2011). The real relationship, therapist self-disclosure, and treatment progress: A study of psychotherapy dyads. College Park, MD: University of Maryland. Retrieved from http://hdl.handle.net/1903/11995
  • American Indian Perspectives of Euro-American Counseling Behavior. (2004). F MULTICULTURAL COUNSELING AND DEVELOPMENT, 32, 320-331.
  • American Psychological Association. (2016). Ethical principles of psychologists and code of conduct. American Psychologist, 57, 1060–1073. Retrieved from http://www.apa.org/ethics/code/index.aspx
  • Angus, L. and Constantino, M. J. (2017), Client accounts of corrective experiences in psychotherapy: Implications for clinical practice. Journal of Clinical Psychology, 73, 192–195. doi:10.1002/jclp.22432
  • Audet, C. and Everall, R.D. (2003). Counsellor self-disclosure: Client-informed implications for practice. Counselling and Psychotherapy Research, 3: 223–231.
  • Audet, C. T. (2005). Client experiences of therapist self-disclosure (Doctoral dissertation). Retrieved from ProQuest Dissertations and Theses database (UMI No. NQ96235).
  • Audet, C., & Everall, R.D. (2010). Therapist self-disclosure and the therapeutic relationship: A phenomenological study from the client perspective. British Journal of Guidance and Counselling, 38, 327–342.
  • Audet, C. T. (2011). Client perspectives of therapist self-disclosure: Violating boundaries or removing barriers?. Counselling Psychology Quarterly, 24(2), 85-100. http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/09515070.2011.589602
  • Aron, L. (1991). The patient’s experience of the analyst’s subjectivity. Psychoanalytic Dialogues, 1, 29–51.
  • consequences of self-disclosure in a lived, online interaction. Journal of Social and Clinical Psychology, 30, 732–759.
  • Barnett, J. E. (1998). Should psychotherapists self-disclose? Clinical and ethical considerations. In L. VandeCreek, S. Knapp, & T. Jackson (Eds.), Innovations in clinical practice: A source book (Vol. 16, pp. 419–428). Sarasota, FL: Professional Resource Exchange.
  • Barrett, M. S., & Berman, J. S. (2001). Is psychotherapy more effective when therapists disclose information about themselves? Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 69, 597–603.
  • Baumann, E. C., & Hill, C. E. (2015). Client concealment and disclosure of secrets in outpatient psychotherapy. Counselling Psychology Quarterly, 29, 53–75
  • Basescu, S. (1990). Show and tell: Reflections on the analyst’s self-disclosure. In G. Stricker & M. Fisher (Eds.), Self-disclosure in the therapeutic relationship (47-59). New York: Plenum.
  • Berg, H., Antonsen, P., & Binder, P. E. (2016). Sediments and vistas in the relational matrix of the unfolding "I": A qualitative study of therapists’ experiences with self-disclosure in psychotherapy. Journal of Psychotherapy Integration, 26(3), 248-258. http://dx.doi.org/10.1037/a0040051
  • Bernstein, A. C. (2000). Straight therapists working with lesbians and gays in family therapy. Journal of Marriage and Family Therapy, 26, 443–454.
  • Bloomgarden, A. & Mennuti, R. X. (Eds.). (2009). Psychotherapist revealed: Therapists speak Aabout self-disclosure in psychotherapy. New York, NY: Routledge.
  • Bottrill, S., Pistrang, N., Barker, C., & Worrell, M. (2010). The use of therapist self-disclosure: Clinical psychology trainees' experiences. Psychotherapy Research, 20, 165–180
  • Bridges, N. A. (2001). Therapist’s self-disclosure: Expanding the comfort zone. Psychotherapy, 38, 21–30.
  • Brodley, B.T. (1995). Considerations when responding to questions and requests in client- centered therapy. (Unpublished manuscript). Illinois School of Professional Psychology, Chicago, IL.
  • Brown, L. S. (1984). The lesbian therapist in private practice and her community. Psychotherapy in Private Practice, 2(4), 9–16.
  • Brown, L. S. (1994). Boundaries in feminist therapy: A conceptual formulation. In N. K. Gartrell (Ed.), Bringing ethics alive: Feminist ethics in psychotherapy practice (pp. 29–38). New York: Haworth Press.
  • Burkard, A. W., Knox, S., Groen, M., Perez, M. and Hess, S. A. (2006). European American therapist self-disclosure in cross-cultural counseling. Journal of Counseling Psychology, 53: 15–25.
  • Bugental, J. F. (1987). The art of the psychotherapist. New York: Norton.
  • Burke, W. (1992). Countertransference disclosure and the asymmetry/mutuality dilemma. Psychoanalytic Dialogue, 2, 241–271.
  • Burns, D. D. (1990). The feeling good handbook. New York: Plume.
  • Campbell, C. D., & Gordon, M. C. (2003). Acknowledging the inevitable: Understanding multiple relationships in rural practice. Professional Psychology: Research and Practice, 34, 430–434.
  • Castonguay, L.G., Constantino, M.J. and Grosse Holteforth, M. (2006). The working alliance: Where are we and where should we go?. Psychotherapy: Theory, Research, Practice Training, 43: 271–279
  • Coché, E., & Polikoff, B. (1979). Self-disclosure and outcome in short-term group psychotherapy. Group, 3(1), 35-47. doi:10.1007/BF01547028
  • Coleman, D. (2006). Therapist—Client Five—Factor Personality Similarity: A Brief Report. Bulletin of the Menninger Clinic, 70(3), 232-241.
  • Constantine, M.G. and Kwan, K.L.K. (2003). Cross-cultural considerations of therapist self-disclosure. Journal of Clinical Psychology, 59(5): 581–588. Cooper, S. (1998). Countertransference disclosure and the conceptualization of analytic technique. Psychoanalytic Quarterly, 67, 128–154.
  • Derlaga, V. J. & Berg, J. H. (Eds.) (1987). Self-disclosure: Theory, research and therapy. New York, NY: Plenum Press.
  • Dixon, L. & Adler, D. (2001). Reexamination of therapist self-disclosure: Psychopathology committee of the group for the advancement of psychiatry. Psychiatric Services 52(11), 1489-1493. Retrieved from https://www.researchgate.net/publication/261401319_Reexamination_of_Therapist_Self-Disclosure
  • Dryden, W. (1990). Self-disclosure in rational emotive therapy. In G. Stricker & M. Fisher (Eds.), Self-disclosure in the therapeutic relationship (pp. 61–74). New York: Plenum Press.
  • Edelstein, L.N., & Waehler, C.A. (2011). What do I say? The therapist’s guide to answering client questions. Hoboken, NJ: John Wiley & Sons Inc.
  • Farber, B.A. (2006). Research perspectives on therapist disclosure. In Self-disclosure in psychotherapy, (133–147). New York: Guilford.
  • Farber, B. A. (2006). Self-disclosure in psychotherapy. New York, NY: The Guilford Press.
  • Feldman, T. (2002). Technical considerations when handling questions in the initial phases of psychotherapy. Journal of Contemporary Psychotherapy, 32, 213-227.
  • Firth, S. (2015). When doctors get sick: How much to share about mental illness? Medpage Today. Retrieved from http://www.medpagetoday.com/Psychiatry/GeneralPsychiatry/53399?xid=nl_mpt_DHE_2015-09-05&eun=g59186d0r
  • Fisher, C. D. (2004). Ethical issues in therapy: Therapist self-disclosure of sexual feelings. Ethics and Behavior, 12, 105–121.
  • Freeman, A., Fleming, B., & Pretzer, J. (1990). Clinical applications of cognitive therapy. New York: Plenum Press.
  • Gabbard, G. (Ed.). (1989). Sexual exploitation in professional relationships. Washington, DC: American Psychiatric Press.
  • Geller, J. D. (2003). Self-disclosure in psychoanalytic-existential therapy. Journal of Clinical Psychology, 59: 541–554.
  • Gelso, C. J., & Palma, B. (2011). Directions for research on self-disclosure and immediacy: Moderation, mediation, and the inverted U. Psychotherapy, 48, 342–348
  • Geyer, M. C. (1994). Dual role relationships and Christian counseling. Journal of Psychology and Theology, 22, 187–195.
  • Gibson, M. F. (2012). Opening up: Therapist self-disclosure in theory, research, and practice. Clinical Social Work Journal, 40(3), 287–296. DOI: 10.1007/s10615-012-0391-4
  • Glickauf-Hughes, C., & Chance, S.E. (1995). Answering client questions. Psychotherapy: Theory, Research, Practice, Training, 32, 375-380.
  • Gody, D. S. (1996). Chance encounters: Unintentional therapist disclosure. Psychoanalytic Psychology, 13(4), 495-511.
  • Goldfried M. R., Burckell L. A., & Eubanks-Carter, C. (2003). Therapist self-disclosure in cognitive–behavior therapy. Journal of Clinical Psychology, 59, 555–568.
  • Goldstein, E. G. (1997). To tell or not to tell: The disclosure of events in the therapist’s life to the patient. Clinical Social Work Journal, 25, 41–58.
  • Goode, E. R. I. C. A. (2002). Therapists redraw line on self-disclosure. The New York Times, F5. Retrieved from http://www.nytimes.com/2002/01/01/health/therapists-redraw-line-on-self-disclosure.html
  • Grandy, N. M. (n.d.) Responding to client questions: Perceived impact of therapist responses. Retrieved from http://engagedscholarship.csuohio.edu/cgi/viewcontent.cgi?article=1000&context=greatlakes
  • Greenspan, M. (1986). Should therapists be personal? Self-disclosure and therapeutic distance in feminist therapy. In D. Howard (Ed.), The dynamics of feminist therapy (pp. 5–17). New York: Haworth Press.
  • Greenspan, M. (1995, July/August). Out of bounds. Common Boundary Magazine, 51–56.
  • Grohol, J. M. (1999). Best practices in e-therapy: Definition and scope of e-therapy. Retrieved from http://psychcentral.com/best/best3.htm
  • Grosskurth, P. (1991). The secret ring: Freud’s inner circle and the politics of psychoanalysis. Toronto, Ontario, Canada: Macfarlane Walter & Ross.
  • Gutheil, T. G., & Gabbard, G. O. (1993). The concept of boundaries in clinical practice: Theoretical and risk-management dimensions. American Journal of Psychiatry, 150, 188–196.
  • Gutheil, T. G., & Gabbard, G. O. (1998). Misuses and misunderstandings of boundary theory in clinical and regulatory settings. American Journal of Psychiatry, 155, 409–414.
  • Hadziahmetovic, N., Alispahic, S., Tuce, D. and Hasanbegovic-Anic, E. (2016). Therapist’s interpersonal style and therapy benefit as the determinants of personality self-reports in clients. VOJNOSANIT PREGL, 73(2), 135-145.
  • Hanson, J. (2005). Should your lips be zipped? How therapist self-disclosure and non-disclosure affects clients. Counselling and Psychotherapy Research, 5: 96–104.
  • Hanson, J. E. (2003). Coming out: Therapist self-disclosure as a therapeutic technique, with specific application to sexual minority populations. [Online paper.] Retrieved January 10, 2005, from http://www.oise.utoronto.ca/depts/aecdcp/CMPConf/papers/Hanson.html.
  • Hargrove, D. S. (1986). Ethical issues in rural mental health practice. Professional Psychology: Research and Practice, 17, 20–23.
  • Henretty, J. R., Berman, J. R., Currier, J., & Levitt, H. M. (2014). The impact of counselor self-disclosure on clients: A meta-analytic review of experimental and quasi-experimental research. Journal of Counseling Psychology, 61, 191–207.
  • Henretty, J. R., & Levitt, H. M. (2010). The role of therapist self-disclosure in psychotherapy: A qualitative review. Clinical Psychology Review, 30, 63–77.
  • Hill, C. E., Gelso, C. J., Chui, H., Spangler, P., Hummel, A., Huang, T., … Miles, J. R. (2014). To be or not to be immediate with clients: The use and perceived effects of immediacy in psychodynamic/interpersonal psychotherapy. Psychotherapy Research, 299–315.
  • Hill, C. E., & Knox, S. (2002). Self-disclosure. In J. C. Norcross (Ed.), Psychotherapy relationships that work: Therapist contributions and responsiveness to patients (pp. 255–265). New York, NY: Oxford University Press.
  • Hill, C. E., Mahalik, J. R., & Thompson, B. J. (1989). Therapist self-disclosure. Psychology, 26, 290-295.
  • Holmqvist, Rolf. The use of self-disclosure among Swedish psychotherapists. European Journal of Psychotherapy & Counselling 17(1), 80-98. http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/13642537.2014.996171
  • Isay, R. A. (1996). Becoming gay: The journey to self-acceptance. New York: Henry Holt.
  • Jones, M., Botsko, M., & Gorman, B. S. (2003). Predictors of psychotherapeutic benefit of lesbian, gay, and bisexual clients: The effects of sexual orientation matching and other factors. Psychotherapy: Theory, Research, Practice, Training, 40, 289–301.
  • Jourard, S. M. (1972). The Transparent Self. The Netherlands: Van Nostrand Reinhold Inc.
  • Jourard, S.M. (1971). Self-disclosure: An Experimental Analysis of the Transparent Self .New York: Wiley-Interscience.
  • Kang, S. H., Krum, D. M., Khooshabeh, P., Phan, T., Chang, C. Y., Amir, O., & Lin, R. (2017). Social influence of humor in virtual human counselor's self‐disclosure. Computer Animation and Virtual Worlds. https://doi.org/10.1002/cav.1763
  • Kessler, L .E., & Waehler, C.A. (2005). Ethical issues in professional practice: Addressing multiple relationships between clients and therapists in lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender communities. Professional Psychology: Research and Practice, 36, 66–72.
  • Kim, B. S. K., Hill, C. E., Gelso, C. J., Goates, M. K., Asay, P. A., & Harbin, J. M. (2003). Counselor self-disclosure, East Asian American client adherence to Asian cultural values, and counseling process. Journal of Counseling Psychology, 50, 324–332.
  • Kim, J., & Song, H. (2016). Celebrity's self-disclosure on Twitter and parasocial relationships: A mediating role of social presence. Computers in Human Behavior, 62, 570-577. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.chb.2016.03.083
  • Knapp, M. L., & Hall, J. A. (1997). Nonverbal communication in human interaction (4th ed.). Fort Worth, TX: Harcourt Brace.
  • Knox, S., Hess, S. A., Petersen, D. A., & Hill, C. E. (1997). A qualitative analysis of client perceptions of the effects of helpful therapist self-disclosure in long-term therapy. Journal of Counseling Psychology, 44, 274–283.
  • Knox, S., & Hill, C. E. (2003). Therapist self-disclosure: Research-based suggestions for practitioners. Journal of Clinical Psychology, 59, 529–539.
  • Kronner, H. W. (2013). Use of self-disclosure for the gay male therapist: The impact on gay males in therapy. Journal of Social Service Research, 39, 78–94.
  • Lambert, M. J. (1991). Introduction to psychotherapy research. In L. E. Beutler & M. Cargo (Eds.), Psychotherapy research: An international review of programmatic studies (pp. 1–11). Washington, DC: American Psychological Association.
  • Langs, R. (1982). Psychotherapy: A basic text. New York: Aronson.
  • Lazarus, A. A. (1994). How certain boundaries and ethics diminish therapeutic effectiveness. Ethics and Behavior, 4, 255–261.
  • Lazarus, A. A., & Zur, O. (Eds.). (2002). Dual relationships and psychotherapy. New York: Springer.
  • Levitt, H., Minami, T., Greenspan, S., Puckett, J., Henretty, J., Reich, C., & Berman, J. (2015). How therapist self-disclosure relates to alliance and outcomes: A naturalistic study. Counselling Psychology Quarterly, 29, 7–28.
  • Liddle, B.J. (1997). Gay and lesbian clients’ selection of therapists and utilization of therapy. Psychotherapy, 34, 11–18.
  • Lin, W. Y., Zhang, X., Song, H., & Omori, K. (2016). Health information seeking in the Web 2.0 age: Trust in social media, uncertainty reduction, and self-disclosure. Computers in Human Behavior, 56, 289-294. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.chb.2015.11.055
  • Llewellyn, R. (2002). Sanity and sanctity: The counselor and multiple relationships in the church. In A. A. Lazarus & O. Zur (Eds.), Dual relationships and psychotherapy (pp. 298–314). New York: Springer.
  • MacCutcheon, M. (2017). A Therapist’s Dilemma: Whether to Disclose or Not Disclose. (Oct.) GoodTherapy.org.
  • Mahalik, J. R., van Ormer, E. A., & Simi, N. L. (2000). Ethical issues in using self-disclosure in feminist therapy. In M. M. Brabeck (Ed.), Practicing feminist ethics in psychology. Washington, DC: American Psychological Association.
  • Mallow, A. J. (1998). Self-disclosure: Reconciling psychoanalytic psychotherapy and Alcoholics Anonymous philosophy. Journal of Substance Abuse Treatment, 15, 493–498.
  • McCarthy Veach, P. (2011). Reflections on the meaning of clinician self-reference: Are we speaking the same language? Psychotherapy, 48, 349–358.
  • McDermott, D., Tyndall, L., & Lichtenberg, J. W. (1989). Factors related to counselor preference among gays and lesbians. Journal of Counseling and Development, 68, 31–35.
  • Montgomery, M. J., & DeBell, C. (1997). Dual relationships and pastoral counseling: Asset or liability? Counseling and Values, 42, 30–41.
  • Myers, D. and Hayes, J.A. (2006). Effects of therapist general self-disclosure and countertransference disclosure on ratings of the therapist and session. Psychotherapy: Theory, Research, Practice. Training, 43: 173–185.
  • Nickel, M. (2004). Professional boundaries: The dilemma of dual and multiple relationships in rural clinical practice. Consulting and Clinical Psychology Journal, 1, 17–22.
  • Norcross, J. C., & Goldfried, M. R. (Eds.). (1992). Handbook of psychotherapy integration. New York: Basic Books.
  • Patterson, C. H. (1985). Therapist self-disclosure. In The therapeutic relationship: Foundations for an eclectic psychotherapy (pp. 80-84). Monterey, CA: Thomson Brooks/Cole Publishing Co.
  • Petersen, C. (2002). More than a mirror: The ethics of therapist self-disclosure. Psychotherapy: Theory, Research, Practice, Training, 19(1), 21-31.
  • Peterson, Z. D. (2002). More than a mirror: The ethics of therapist self-disclosure. Psychotherapy: Theory, Research, Practice. Training, 39: 21–31.
  • Pinto-Coelho, K. G., Hill, C. E., & Kivlighan, D. M. Jr. (2015). Therapist self-disclosure in psychodynamic psychotherapy: A mixed methods investigation. Counselling Psychology Quarterly, 29, 29–52.
  • Pinto-Coelho, K. G., Hill, C. E., & Kivlighan Jr, D. M. (2016). Therapist self-disclosure in psychodynamic psychotherapy: A mixed methods investigation. Counselling Psychology Quarterly, 29(1), 29-52.http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/09515070.2015.1072496
  • Pope, K. S., Tabachnick, B. G., & Keith-Spiegel, K. (1987). Ethics of practice: The beliefs and behaviors of psychologists as therapists. American Psychologist, 42, 993–1006.
  • Psychopathology Committee of the Group for the Advancement of Psychiatry. (2001). Reexamination of therapist self-disclosure. Psychiatric Services, 52, 1489–1493.
  • Rao, N., & Mehra, A. (2015). Hurricane Sandy: Shared trauma and therapist self-disclosure. Psychiatry: Interpersonal and Biological Processes, 78, 65–74.
  • Reamer, F. G. (2011). The boundaries of self-disclosure in clinical social work. Social Work Today. Retrieved from http://www.socialworktoday.com/news/eoe_011111.shtml
  • Renik, O. (1996). The ideal of the anonymous analyst and the problem of self-disclosure. Psychoanalytic Quarterly, 65, 681–682.
  • Ramsdell, P. S., & Ramsdell, E. R. (1993). Dual relationships: Client perceptions of the effect of client-counselor relationship on the therapeutic process. Clinical Social Work Journal, 21(2), 195-21.
  • Rosie, J. S. (1974). The therapists' self-disclosure in individual psychotherapy: Research and psychoanalytic theory. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 42, 901-908.
  • Rutter, P. (1989). Sex in the forbidden zone: When men in power--therapists, doctors, clergy, teachers, and others--betray women's trust. New York: Fawcett Crest.
  • Schank, A. J., & Skovholt, T. M. (1997). Dual-relationship dilemmas of rural and small-community psychologists. Professional Psychology: Research and Practice, 28, 44–49.
  • Simi, N. L., & Mahalik, J. R. (1997). Comparison of feminist versus psychoanalytic/dynamic and other therapists on self-disclosure. Psychology of Women Quarterly, 21, 465–483.
  • Simonds, L. M., & Spokes, N. (2017). Therapist self-disclosure and the therapeutic alliance in the treatment of eating problems. Eating Disorders, 1-14. http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/10640266.2016.1269557
  • Simon, R. I. (1994). Transference in therapist–patient sex: The illusion of patient improvement and consent, Part 1. Psychiatric Annals, 24, 509–515.
  • Stockman, A. F. (1990). Dual relationships in rural mental health practice: An ethical dilemma. Journal of Rural Community Psychology, 11, 31–45.
  • Stricker, G. & Fisher, M. (1990). Self-disclosure in the therapeutic relationship. New York, NY: Springer.
  • Sue, D., & Sue, D. (2003). Counseling the culturally diverse: Theory and practice (4th ed.). New York: Wiley.
  • Tantillo, M. M. (2004). The therapist’s use of self-disclosure in a relational therapy approach for eating disorders. Eating Disorders, 12(1), 51–73.
  • Tillman, J. G. (1998). Psychodynamic psychotherapy, religious beliefs, and self-disclosure. Journal of Psychotherapy, 52, 273–286. Sue, D., & Sue, D. (2003). Counseling the culturally diverse: Theory and practice (4th ed.). New York: Wiley.
  • Tillman, J. G. (1998). Psychodynamic psychotherapy, religious beliefs, and self-disclosure. Journal of Psychotherapy, 52, 273–286.
  • Volkova, S., & Bachrach, Y. (2015). On predicting sociodemographic traits and emotions from communications in social networks and their implications to online self-disclosure. Cyberpsychology, Behavior, and Social Networking, 18(12), 726-736. doi:10.1089/cyber.2014.0609
  • Waehler C. A. & Grandy N. M. (2016) Beauty from the beast: Avoiding errors in responding to client questions. Psychotherapy, 53(3), 278-83
  • Way, W., & Vosloo, J. (2016). Practical considerations for self-disclosure in applied sport psychology. Journal of Sport Psychology in Action, 7(1), 23-32. http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/21520704.2015.1123207
  • White, M., & Epston, D. (1990). Narrative means to therapeutic ends. New York: Norton.
  • Williams, M. H. (1997). Boundary Violations: Do Some Contended Standards of Care Fail to Encompass Commonplace Procedures of Humanistic, Behavioral and Eclectic Psychotherapies? Psychotherapy, 34 (3), 239-249. Available online at: http://www.williamspsychologicalservices.com/SAdocs/bv.html
  • Yeh, Y., & Hayes, J. A. (2011). How does disclosing countertransference affect perceptions of the therapist and the session? Psychotherapy, 48, 322–329.
  • Younggren, J. N., & Gottlieb, M. C. (2004). Managing risk when contemplating multiple relationships. Professional Psychology: Research and Practice, 35, 255–260.
  • Zelig, M. (1988). Ethical dilemmas in police psychology. Professional Psychology: Research and Practice, 19, 336–338.
  • Zimbardo, P. G. (2004). Does psychology make a significant difference in our lives? American Psychologist, 59, 339–351.
  • Ziv-Beiman, S. (2013). Therapist self-disclosure as an integrative intervention. Journal of Psychotherapy Integration, 23, 59–74.
  • Ziv-Beiman, S., Keinan, G., Livneh, E., Malone, P. S., & Shahar, G. (2016). Immediate therapist self-disclosure bolsters the effect of brief integrative psychotherapy on psychiatric symptoms and the perceptions of therapists: A randomized clinical trial. Psychotherapy Research, 1-13. http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/10503307.2016.1138334
  • Ziv-Beiman, S., & Shahar, G. (2016). Therapeutic self-disclosure in integrative psychotherapy: When is this a clinical error? Psychotherapy, 53(3), 273-277. http://dx.doi.org/10.1037/pst0000077
  • Zur, O. (2000). In celebration of dual relationships: How prohibition of non-sexual dual relationships increases the chance of exploitation and harm. The Independent Practitioner, 2(3), 97–100. Independent Practitioner, 21(1), 96–100.
  • Zur, O. (2004a). A chicken for a session: Bartering in therapy. Voices, 40(1), 75–80.
  • Zur, O. (2006). Therapeutic Boundaries and Dual Relationships in Rural Practice: Ethical, Clinical and Standard of Care Considerations. Journal of Rural Community Psychology, V. E9/1.
  • Zur, O. (2007). Boundaries in Psychotherapy: Ethical and Clinical Explorations. Washington, DC: APA Books.
  • Zur, O. (2007). Self-disclosure. In O. Zur Boundaries in psychotherapy: Ethical and clinical explorations (149-165) . Washington, DC: American Psychological Association
  • Zur, O. (2008). The Google Factor: Therapists' Self-Disclosure In The Age Of The Internet: Discover what your clients can find out about you with a click of the mouse. The Independent Practitioner, 28 /2, 82-85.
  • Zur, O. (2009). Psychotherapist Self-Disclosure and Transparency in the Internet Age. (Invited lead article to "Focus on Ethics" section) Professional Psychology: Research and Practice, 40, 22-26.
  • Zur, O. and Donnor, M. B. (2009). Google Factor: Therapists' Transparency In The Era of Google and MySpace. California Psychologist, Jan./Feb., p. 23-24.
  • Zur, O. (2010). How should psychologists respond to online 'friending' requests? National Psychologist, 14.
  • Zur, O. (2010). Self-disclosure. In I. B. Weiner & W. E. Craighead (Eds.), Corsini Encyclopedia of Psychology (4th ed.) (pp. 1532-1534). Hoboken, NJ: John Wiley & Sons Inc.

Top of Page

Pageside
Pageside

 

 

Instructions for requesting accommodations for disabilities

Refund and Course Exchange Policies


Share This:

Follow Us On:     TwitterFacebookLinkedIn

Click here to receive clinical updates by e-mail.

Online Courses  -  Zur Institute on YouTubeYouTube
Live Workshops  -  Forensic & Expert Witness Services - Consultations for Therapists
Private Practice Handbook  -  HIPAA Compliance Kit  -  Clinical Forms  -  CE Board Approvals  -  Discussions
Online Catalog -  Free Articles  - Boundaries & Dual Relationships  - General Public Resources  - Seminars For General Public
Organizational Discounts  -  About Us  -  FAQ  - Privacy, Disclaimer, Terms of Use, DMCA  -  ADA Policy & Grievance - CV
Home -  Contact Us  -  Site Map


ZUR INSTITUTE, Inc.
Ofer Zur, Ph.D., Director

321 S. Main St. #29, Sebastopol, CA 95472
Contact Zur Institute, Inc.

© 1997-2018 Zur Institute, Inc. All rights reserved. Privacy Statement, Disclaimer & Terms of Use.
Site design/maintenance by R&D Web

Pageside