Psychotherapy With Non-Fatal Bilateral Thalamic Thrombosis: A Case Study

Richard Hill


doi: 10.12744/tnpt(5)022-028

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When a therapist sits with a client for the first time, and even as therapy progresses, it is the constant struggle between knowledge, experience, intuition, information, test data and the therapist’s desire to do good that in the end combine to find a beneficial outcome for the client and those around them. The task is often difficult. The central issue may be difficult to assess—indeed, there may not be one central issue but many; a combination of effects and influences that leave the client in the discomfort that brings them to the therapy room. Figuring it all out is a powerful responsibility—literally response-ability, in the true sense of the word…

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