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In Table 2, MI is summarized and compared with client-centered therapy to highlight the similarities and differences on four major issues: (a) theoretical assumptions, (b) counseling approaches, (c) standardized training, and (d) outcome research.
Client-centered therapy and the involuntary client.
In another study (Turner, 2000) comparing DBT to client-centered therapy in individuals with BPD, the DBT group had fewer self-harm incidents, suicide attempts, and inpatient days than did the client-centered group, and the therapeutic alliance had a significant influence on outcomes.
They owe their expansion to the considerations of Rogers and, in particular, the publication of Client-Centered Therapy in 1951.
The third discussion examines whether the Rogers portion of this commonly used training film is a worthy example of client-centered therapy or of Rogers's best practice.
Carl Rogers published Client-Centered Therapy (1951), which conceived the helping relationship in terms of the provision of specific ingredients of a therapeutic situation.
Ellis (1962) stated that client-centered therapy and CBT have a lot in common and that the goals of each are similar, as are the goals of most methods of therapy.
Rogers and his team devised and used numerous instruments for measuring the variables of client-centered therapy and its outcomes, including measuring the therapist's acceptance, empathy, and congruence; the client's expression of feelings, insight, self-concept, self-acceptance, and self ideal; the client's positive actions, emotional maturity, and social adjustment; and numerous other variables.