SFBT

(redirected from Solution-Focused Brief Therapy)
AcronymDefinition
SFBTSolution-Focused Brief Therapy
SFBTSan Francisco Business Times (newspaper; California)
SFBTScottish Federation of Baton Twirling (UK)
SFBTSouth Florida Ballet Theater (Hollywood, FL)
References in periodicals archive ?
Solution-focused brief therapy is attracting increasing interest in China in recent years.
Adolescents in the experiment group were counseled by applying the strategy of solution-focused brief therapy.
Effectiveness of solution-focused brief therapy in a school setting.
In a study conducted by Burns & Hulushi (2005), solution-focused brief therapy was used in conjunction with social skills instruction within a secondary school setting.
Solution-Focused Brief Therapy, by Teri Pichot, LCSW, MAC, LAC, and Yvonne M.
Describing solution-focused brief therapy (SFBT) as a forward- movement approach toward client goals, Nelson (marriage and family therapy, Utah State U.
More than miracles: The state of the art of solution-focused brief therapy.
He further divides those 13 theories into three separate categories: (a) those that give empathy a significant focus, for example, person-centered therapy and self-psychology; (b) those that give empathy a prominent focus, such as individual psychology, existential therapy, psychoanalytic therapy, and cognitive behavioral therapy and cognitive therapy; and (c) those that address empathy as a recognizable aspect of the therapeutic process, like rational emotive behavior therapy, transactional analysis, solution-focused brief therapy, gestalt therapy, constructivist therapy, feminist therapy, and family systems therapy.
Group sessions were based on solution-focused brief therapy and action learning theory and were supplemented by mentorship from community members and peers.
Osborn (1997) addressed this issue in her study by investigating clinicians' level of endorsement of one brief-counseling model, Solution-Focused Brief Therapy (SFBT), based on the clinicians' view of "alcoholism" as either a disease or a psychosocial concept.
The major impetus for examining and using pretreatment change has come from practitioners of solution-focused brief therapy (Berg & Miller, 1992; de Shazer, 1985, 1991; O'Hanlon & Weiner-Davis, 1989; Walter & Peller, 1992).
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