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Women Empowerment Therapy Group

Women Empowerment Therapy Group

Specific instructions:
As a group therapist or a consultant, it is conceivable that you may have to develop new and innovative therapy groups. Therefore, you are developing a new 8-week therapy group of Women Empowerment Therapy Group. It has two parts. The first is a narrative describing the type of group, your rationale, the population whom you plan to target, and a review of the relevant literature. The second part is in outline form and includes the weekly goals and topics for the group. Please refer to the guidelines listed below.
Part 1: Descriptive Narrative (7-8 pages)
The descriptive narrative is a detailed description of the therapy group Women Empowerment. Make sure to aIDress the following:
• Identify the purpose of the therapy group you selected
• Provide details about the logistics of your therapy group meetings (e.g., number of group members, session frequency and duration, and meeting location)
• Explain your motivation for creating this type of therapy group
• Describe the population your therapy group will serve and any special considerations you need to take into account when working with this population
• Provide a rationale for why this population needs access to group therapy and the benefits group therapy may provide
• Explain any ethical and legal considerations that might come into play when working with this population
• Provide a literature review of the therapy group you selected containing a minimum of 14 peer-reviewed journal articles
• This narrative must be in APA format with appropriate references to the literature


Part 2: 8-Week Therapy Plan (4 pages)
Your 8-week plan should be specific and provide enough detail that another therapist could take over the sessions if you were unavailable.
Provide a descriptive outline of the following:
• Weekly goals
• Weekly topics for each session
• A plan of action or lesson plan for each week
• Specific therapeutic factors you intend to aIDress or target
• Explain how you plan on progressing through the different stages of group therapy over the 8-week time period

A minimum of 12 pages in length (12 pt. font, double spaced, not including references) and should conform to APA style guidelines. At least 12 references using the library

Bibliography (any of these) and aIDitional regarding Women Empowerment
(at least fifteen references all together)
Bemak, F., & Chung, R. (2011). Post-disaster social justice group work and group supervision. Journal for Specialists in Group Work, 36(1), 3-21.
Burlingame, G. M., Cox, J. C., Davies, D. R., Layne, C. M., &Gleave, R. (2011). The group selection questionnaire: Further refinements in group member selection. Group Dynamics: Theory, Research, and Practice, 15(1), 60-74.
Chen, E. C., Kakkad, D., &Balzano, J. (2008).Multicultural competence and evidenced-based practice in group therapy. Journal of Clinical Psychology, 64(11), 1261–1278.
Conyne, R. K., & Harpine, E. C. (2010). Prevention groups: The shape of things to come. Group Dynamics: Theory, Research, and Practice, 14(3), 193-198.
Darcy, A. M., & Dooley, B. (2007).A clinical profile of participants in an online support group. European Eating Disorders Review, 15(3), 185-195.
Greene, C. J., Morland, L. A., Macdonald, A., Frueh, B. C., Grubbs, K. M., Rosen, C. S. (2010). How does tele-mental health affect group therapy process? Secondary analysis of a noninferiority trial. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 78(5), 746-750.
Guilera, A., Garza, M. J., & Muñoz, R. F. (2010). Group cognitive-behavioral therapy for depression in Spanish: culture-sensitive manualized treatment in practice. Journal Of Clinical Psychology, 66(8), 857-867.
Hays, D. G., Arredondo, P., GlaIDing, S. T., &Toporek, R. L. (2010).Integrating social justice in group work: The next decade. Journal for Specialists in Group Work, 35(2), 177-206.
Hoag, M. J., & Burlingame, G. M. (1997).Evaluating the effectiveness of child and adolescent group treatment: A meta-analytic review. Journal of Clinical Child Psychology, 26(3), 234-246.
Hook, J. N., Hook, J. P., & Hines, S. (2008). Reach out or act out: Long-term group therapy for sexual aIDiction. Sexual AIDiction & Compulsivity, 15(3), 217-232.
Hsiung, R. C. (2007). A suicide in an online mental health support group: Reactions of the group members, administrative responses, and recommendations. CyberPsychology& Behavior, 10(4), 495-500.
Jones, E. E., & Kelly, J. R. (2007). Contributions to a group discussion and perceptions of leadership: Does quantity always count more than quality? Group Dynamics: Theory, Research, and Practice, 11(1), 15-30.
Karau, S. J., & Elsaid, A. M. M. K. (2009).Individual differences in beliefs about groups. Group Dynamics: Theory, Research, and Practice, 13(1), 1-13.
Kemp, R. (2010). The emergence of group and community therapies: A metabletic enquiry. Existential Analysis, 21(2), 282-294.
Kivlighan, D. M., Jr., & Miles, J. R. (2007). Content themes in Group Dynamics: Theory, Research, and Practice, 1997-2002. Group Dynamics: Theory, Research, and Practice, 11(3), 129-139.
Kösters, M., Burlingame, G. M., Nachtigall, C., & Strauss, B. (2006).A meta-analytic review of the effectiveness of inpatient group psychotherapy. Group Dynamics: Theory, Research, and Practice, 10(2), 146-163.
Malott, K. M., Schaefle, S., Conwill, W., Cates, J., Daniels, J. A., D’Andrea, M. (2010). Using group work strategies to continue the national discussion on race, justice, and peace. Journal for Specialists in Group Work, 35(3), 299-307.
Marziali, E. (2006). Developing evidence for an internet-based psychotherapeutic group intervention. Journal of Evidence-Based Social Work, 3(3/4), 149-165.
Miles, J. R., & Kivlighan, D. M., Jr. (2010). Co-leader similarity and group climate in group intervention: Testing the co-leadership, team cognitive-team diversity model. Group Dynamics: Theory, Research, and Practice, 14(2), 114-122.

Mo, P. K. H., & Coulson, N. S. (2008).Exploring the communication and social support within virtual communities: a content analysis of messages for to an online HIV/AIDS support group.CyberPsychology& Behavior, 11(3), 371-374.
Monga, S., Young, A., & Owens, M. (2009).Evaluating a cognitive behavioral therapy group program for anxious five to seven year old children: a pilot study. Depression & Anxiety, 26(3), 243-250.
Myrseth, H., Litlerè, I., Støylen, I., &Pallesen, S. (2009). A controlled study of the effect of cognitive-behavioural group therapy for pathological gamblers. Nordic Journal of Psychiatry, 63(1), 22-31.
Oei, T. P. S., & Browne, A. (2006). Components of group processes: Have they contributed to the outcome of mood and anxiety disorder patients in a group cognitive behaviour therapy program? American Journal of Psychotherapy, 60, 53-70.
Ogrodniczuk, J. S., Joyce, A. S., & Piper, W. E. (2007).Effect of patient dissatisfaction with the therapist on group therapy outcome. Clinical Psychology & Psychotherapy, 14(2), 126-134.
Owen, J. E.; Bantum, E., O’Carroll, &Golant, M. (2009). Benefits and challenges experienced by professional facilitators of online support groups for cancer survivors. Psycho-Oncology, 18(2), 144-155.
Rosenthal, L. (2005). Qualifications and tasks of the therapist in group therapy with children. Modern Psychoanalysis, 30(2), 95-103.
Rosenthal, L. (2005). Resistance in group therapy: The interrelationship of individual and group resistance. Modern Psychoanalysis, 30(2), 7–25.
Salvendy, J. T. (1999). Ethnocultural considerations in group psychotherapy. International Journal of Group Psychotherapy, 49(4), 429–464.

Sharma, M., &Branscum, P. (2010). Is Alcoholics Anonymous effective? Journal of Alcohol and Drug Education, 54(3), 3-6.
Singh, A. A., & Salazar, C. F. (2010). Process and action in social justice group work: Introduction to the special issue. The Journal for Specialists in Group Work, 35(2), 93–96.
Singh, A. A., & Salazar, C. F. (2010). The roots of social justice in group work. Journal for Specialists in Group Work. 35(2), 97-104.
Smith, L. C., & Shin, R. Q. (2008). Social privilege, social justice and group counseling: An inquiry. Journal for Specialists in Group Work, 33(4), 351-366.
Stockton, R. (2010). The Art and Science of Group Counseling. Journal For Specialists In Group Work, 35(4), 324-330.
Suler, J. (2001). Assessing a person’s suitability for online therapy: The ISMHO clinical case study group.CyberPsychology& Behavior, 4(6), 675-679.
Suler, J. R. (2001). The online clinical case study group: An e-mail model. CyberPsychology& Behavior, 4(6), 711–722.
Toren, Z., &Shechtman, Z. (2010). Association of personal, process, and outcome variables in group counseling: Testing an exploratory model. Group Dynamics: Theory, Research, and Practice, 14(4), 292-303.
Understanding Group Psychotherapy – Outpatients Video (volume 1)
Understanding Group Psychotherapy – Outpatients Video (volume 2)
Watts-Jones, D., Ali, R., Alfaro, J., & Frederick, A. (2007).The role of a mentoring group for family therapy trainee and therapists of color. Family Process, 46(4), 437–450.
Weiss, R., Jaffee, W., Menil, V., &Cogley, C. (2004). Group therapy for substance use disorders: What do we know? Harvard Review of Psychiatry, 12(6), 339-350.

Wilson, F. R., Rapin, L. S. & Haley-Banez, L. (2004). How teaching group work can be guided by foundational documents: Best practice guidelines, diversity principles, and training standards. The Journal for Specialists in Group Work, 29(1), 19-29.
Yalom, I. D. (2008). The theory and practice of group psychotherapy (5th ed.). New York: Basic Books.(This one should be utilized)



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