Excerpt: “The treatment relationship between the patient and the psychoanalyst is based on trust and informed unity or consent. At the beginning of treatment, the patient should be notified of the type of psychoanalysis and relevant alternative therapies. The psychoanalyst should enter into agreements on planning, tariffs and other treatment rules and obligations with tact and humanity, taking due account of the realistic and therapeutic aspects of the relationship. Promises made must be kept. If the patient is a minor, the same general principles apply, but the age and stage of development of the patient should determine how the specific arrangements are made and the people who besieged them. There is no doubt that one of the cornerstones of any therapy is that the client must know that what he or she discusses at meetings is not passed on. Advice includes the exchange of personal, private and sensitive information. In order to be less anxious and stressed by the disclosure of this information, the client needs to know exactly what is confidential and what is not. This is the information contained in the presentation of confidentiality agreements. Excerpt: “Although e-therapy has many supporters, no clinical studies have evaluated its long-term efficacy.
In order to limit liability and protect patients, electronic therapy providers should disclose the essential risks and potential benefits and involve patients in an active dialogue. A thorough consent procedure as part of informed training allows patients to make an informed decision about whether electronic therapy is right for them. In the future, e-therapy and informed consent may become more common online; In the meantime, doctors must be prepared for the legal uncertainty of e-therapy and allow patients to decide for themselves whether or not they want to consult the internet. The purpose of a confidentiality agreement outlined in the privacy agreement model is to improve the therapeutic relationship. This is done by allowing the client to understand the limits of the information he can talk about comfortably in therapy. Excerpt: “The importance of informed consent is probably largely underestimated by many psychologists, and I suppose some tend to view it more cynically as an initial legal barrier to psychotherapy and research activities. It also appears that there is an over-aphration of substantive issues (i.e., what do I need to include to make it a valid consent?) and pay relatively little attention to process issues (i.e., what does a particular patient need to know in order to have a full appreciation of the parameters of this professional relationship?” ». I read the information above and spoke with my therapist.
I understand the nature and limitations of confidentiality. “Informed Consent to E-therapy” by Patricia R. Recupero and Samara E. Rainey. American Journal of Psychotherapy, 59(4), 2005, 319-331. Verhandlungen `ber die Zustimmung in der Psychotherapie durch Patrick O`Neill. New York: New York University Press, New York 1998. My husbands sycothérapies attribute her problems to the fact that I`m not sure I`m as insulting as her mother, except that I don`t hit. That he should divorce when she is there to talk about his childhood problems. Not to blame me, she often speaks against me without him being there.
The couple, who have been married for a long time, should split up to see if things are going well and if they don`t, that they should connect to social networks to talk to other people, it`s normal to watch porn, even if I don`t like it. We often talk about other things that are not conveyed to the subject. Often, except for my husband`s gifts. I`m not allowed there or when I call her to talk to her, she is often hooked on me when I ask her a question or comment on how her treatment of the family.