Traducere după Nossrat PESESCHKIAN
din volumul Congresului de Psihoterapie „Perspectiva“ de la Basel, 2001
Rostul unei ideologii a unei conceptii despre lume ca si a religiei este sa-i constientizeze omului valorile , scopul si sensul vietii, pe cand stiintele exacte cauta si gasesc explicatii pentru legitati.
Daca Religia si Stiinta intentioneaza intr-adevar sa-i fie de folos omului, ar trebui sa se complecteze si sa formeze o unitate. Religia nu inlocuieste Psihoterapia si Psihoterapia nu este loctiitoare de Religie.Religia nu este o nevroza, ci o Bioza: poate folosi si poate dauna.
An exploration of boundary issues between teachers and students of psychodrama and drama therapy
This article discusses the widely announced, but seldom clarified, difference between teaching and doing therapy. If the student is learning to do drama therapy or psychodrama by practicing these techniques, for example, can the teacher be accused of doing therapy? If the student makes changes in her life because of her work in the classroom, has she been therapized?
Published by the World Association for Positive Psychotherapy (WAPP) (e print) Volume 1, Number 1, Spring 2011 Content
News from the World of Positive Psychotherapy Published by the World Association for Positive Psychotherapy In this Issue: Editorial In Memoriam: Nossrat Peseschkian 5th World Congress in Istanbul WAPP Board Meeting – major decisions International Positive Psychotherapy News Membership Annex: Report Work of Peseschkian Foundation Legal Notice
International Trainer of Positive Psychotherapy
President Romanian Association of Positive Psychotherapy
A good traveler has no fixed plan, and is not intent on arriving. – Lao Tzu
Multicultural seminars and workshops are challenging and growth experiences for trainers. As a trainer I was taught communication skills: verbal, non-verbal, para-verbal, and also to be attentive to different sensations, to “feel” what is happening in the group, with people: hearing, touching, and seeing. I learnt how to interpret all the information received from the outside world – from the training room and trainees, and I was pretty sure that it would be the same in other cultures like it is in my country, but it was not true and when I realized this, my own process of learning and self discovery started.
While challenges remain, Tom WARNECKE explains that it is becoming easier for UK psychotherapists to work in Europe.
An increasing number of psychotherapists migrate between European countries, but getting to grips with variations in psychotherapy regulation across Europe can be confusing. So far, ten countries out of 27 have established some form of statutory regulation for psychotherapy. Some of them (Germany, Italy, Sweden, Netherlands) have restricted the practice of psychotherapy to psychologists and medical doctors. Others (Austria, Finland, Romania) have established legal frameworks that recognise psychotherapy as an independent profession. And efforts are being made to make it easier for psychotherapists to migrate or work temporarily in other EU countries.