Zur Institute, INNOVATIVE RESOURCES and ONLINE CONTINUING EDUCATION Sign In
New Users          

ONLINE CONTINUING EDUCATION FOR MENTAL HEALTH PROFESSIONALS

 

Home Office

Resources & References

An Online Course:
Home Office

References

  • Ahrentzen, S. B. (1990). Managing conflict by managing boundaries: How professional homeworkers cope with multiple roles at home. Environment and Behavior, 22(6), 723-752.
  • Auvil, C.A. & Silver, B.W. (1984). Therapist self-disclosure: when is it appropriate? Perspectives in Psychiatric Care, 22, 57 - 61.
  • Bridges, N. A. (2001). Therapist's self-disclosure: expanding the comfort zone. Psychotherapy, 38, 21 - 30.
  • Chused, J. (1990), Neutrality in the Analysis of Action-Prone. Clark, S,C. (2000). Work/family border theory: A new theory of work/family balance. Human Relations, 53(6), 747-770.
  • Devlin, A. S., & Nasar, J. L. (2012). Impressions of psychotherapists' offices: Do therapists and clients agree? Professional Psychology: Research & Practice, 43, 118-122. doi:10.1037/a0027292
  • Edwards, J. R., & Rothbard, N. P. (1999). Work and family stress and well being: An examination of person-environment fit in the work and family domains. Organizational Behavior and Human Decision Processes, 77(2), 85-129.
  • Green, P . (March 6, 2008). What's in a chair?. New York Times. Retrieved from http://www.nytimes.com/2008/03/06/garden/06shrink.html
  • Hirsch, I. (2008). Coasting in the countertransference: Conflicts of self-interest between analyst and patient. New York, NY: The Analytic Press.
  • Keisner, R. H.. (1990). The Emotional Impact of a Home Office. In E. Margenau (Ed.) The Encyclopedic Handbook of Private Practice. New York: Gardner Press.
  • Kossek,, E. (2003), Setting Boundaries Between Work and Life Helps Families Thrive. Retrieved from Michigan State University Newsroom database.
  • Langs, R. (2007) One mind or two: Divergent views of the home-office setting: Commentary on Maroda (2006). Psychoanalytic Psychology 24(1), 180-186. DOI: 10.1037/0736-9735.24.1.180
  • Lazarus, A. A., & Zur, O. (Eds.). (2002). Dual relationships and psychotherapy. New York: Springer.
  • Maeder, T. (1989). Children of Psychiatrists and other psychotherapists. New York: Harper & Row Publisher.
  • Maroda, K. J. (2007). Ethical considerations of the home office. Psychoanalytic Psychology, 24(1), 173 - 179. doi:10.1037/0736-9735.24.1.173
  • Mills, J. (2007), The Immorality of the Home Office. Psychoanalytic Psychology, 24(4):720-723
  • Pepper, R. S. (2003a). Be it ever so humble: The controversial issue of psychotherapy groups in the home office setting. Groups, 27(1), 41-52.
  • Pepper, R. S. (2003b). Be it ever so humble: The controversial issue of psychotherapy groups in the home office setting. Groups, 27(1), 41-52. doi:10.1023/A:1022932719908
  • Pleck, J. H. (1977). The work-family role system. Social Problems, 24, 417-427.
  • Schwartz, R.S. (1993). Managing closeness in psychotherapy. Psychotherapy, 30 (4), 61-67.
  • Woody R. H. (1999). Domestic violations of confidentiality. Professional Psychology: Research & Practice. 30(6), 607-610.
  • Zur, O. (2001). Out-of-Office Experience: When crossing office boundaries and engaging in dual relationships are clinically beneficial and ethically sound. The Independent Practitioner, 21 (1), 96-100. Retrieved from https://www.zurinstitute.com/out_of_office.pdf
  • Zur, O. (2004a). To cross or not to cross: Do boundaries in therapy protect or harm.The Psychotherapy Bulletin, 39(3), 27-32. 
  • Zur, O. (2004b). The Standard of Care in Psychotherapy and Counseling: Bringing Clarity to an Illusive Standard. Retrieved from https://www.zurinstitute.com/standardofcaretherapy.html.
  • Zur, O. (2007a). Boundaries in psychotherapy: Ethical and clinical explorations. Washington, DC: APA Books.
  • Zur, O. (2007b). Home Office, Chapter 7,  Boundaries in Psychotherapy: Ethical and Clinical Explorations. Washington, DC: APA Books.
  • Zur, O. (Ed.) (2017). Multiple Relationships in Psychotherapy and Counseling: Unavoidable, Common and Mandatory Dual Relations in Therapy. New York: Routledge.

Top of Page

 

Accommodations for Disabilities                   Clinical Updates Email Sign Up                  Refund & Course Exchange Policies


     

  APA NBCC NAADC ASWB

      Twitter Facebook LinkedIn YouTube

Online CE Courses
CE Board Approvals
60 Essential Clinical Forms
HIPAA Compliance Kit
Private Practice Handbook
Free Online Resources
Organizational Discounts
Site Map

Teaching
Consulting
Expert Witness
Issues Facing Teenagers
Boundaries & Dual Relationships
About Us
Info for the General Public
ADA Policy & Grievance
Privacy, Disclaimer, Terms of Use, DMCA


© 1995 - 2018 ZUR INSTITUTE, Inc.             Ofer Zur, Ph.D. Director             Contact Zur Institute, Inc.