Frontiers of Psychotherapist Development

At the Bleeding Edge of Development, Reaping Benefit for Our Clients.

About

The Frontiers of Psychotherapist’s Development (FPD)

Go your own road Erik Johansson

Image by Erik Johannson

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“A man walking is never in balance,  but always correcting for imbalance.”

– Anthropologist & cybernetician, Gregory Bateson.

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“In times of change, learners inherit the Earth,

while the learned find themselves beautifully equipped to deal with a world that no longer exists.”

American moral and social philosopher, Eric Hoffer (1973, p. 22).

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Introduction:

We are in the business of growth and change. If we are to be helpful to those whom we serve, it’s our imperative to carve our own way.

The Frontiers of Psychotherapist’s Development (FPD) blog is devoted to helping you with your individualised professional development. It’s about pushing beyond the edge of your development.  When we grow, our clients benefit.

Practical ideas pulled together from the studies of expertise and expert performance in a variety of professional fields*, teaching & education, cognitive science, aesthetic arts, as well as from psychotherapy research, will be shared on regular basis.

SUBSCRIBE to FPD blog for regular updates. Your email will be treated with confidentiality. No spams, I promise.

You might want to go to Start Here for a sample of the blog posts. Any comments about what is discussed are greatly appreciated.

I salute you for your on-going development!

 

For Information about Daryl Chow Ph.D., click HERE.

credit: image by Erik Johansson 

*thanks to the research of K. Anders Ericsson and colleagues

2 Comments

  1. Matthew Mitchell

    December 13, 2017 at 1:33 am

    This list causes me the opposite of discomfort. I’m looking forward to seeing these ideas fleshed out.

    Is #17- The Lie of Insurance ?

    We can learn from observing others in their work in psychotherapy. Emulation is a dead end. Emulating a master would be like white knuckling a drive on a treacherous and beautiful road. You can do it for a little while. It will exhaust you. And you will miss out on all the cool scenery. I’ve found that in emulation mode- I miss out on the moments to be present for the sake of sticking to the model, curriculum, or Yalom would say :).

    Thanks for this post.

    I’m really digging your work!

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