This authoritative guide, now significantly revised and expanded, has given tens of thousands of clinicians proven tools for helping clients resolve ambivalence and mobilize their energy, commitment, and personal resources for change. Leading experts describe ways to combine motivational interviewing (MI) with other treatments for a wide range of psychological problems, including depression, anxiety disorders, eating disorders, posttraumatic stress disorder, and others. Chapters illustrate the nuts and bolts of intervention, using vivid clinical examples, and review the empirical evidence base. Contributors show how to tailor MI to each population's needs, whether used as a pretreatment or throughout the course of therapy.
New to This Edition:
*Many new authors.
*Extensively revised with the latest theory, practices, and research.
*Chapters on domestic violence, addictions, and smoking cessation with adolescents.
*Chapter on transdiagnostic treatment.
“Simply the best current and comprehensive work in this area. I truly enjoyed reading—and learned from—this volume. Key contributors cover conceptual bases, research, and application issues with equal assurance. This book should be on the shelf of every clinician interested in MI, as well as graduate students and trainees.”—Keith S. Dobson, PhD, Department of
Psychology, University of Calgary, Canada
“The second edition reflects contemporary advances in the practice of MI, as well as the solid science supporting its efficacy across a wide range of clinical problems. The contributors are outstanding practitioner-researchers. This is an excellent text for graduate courses aimed at conveying skills in research-supported psychotherapies, as is increasingly being mandated by professional guidelines. I highly recommend this book for graduate students and established practitioners alike.”—Bruce A. Thyer, PhD, LCSW, BCBA-D, College of Social Work, Florida State University
“Reading this second edition has enhanced my motivation to learn more and teach more about this important, effective, and pragmatic approach. I will never again be 'stuck' in a psychotherapy impasse without thinking about using MI principles. The editors and contributors emphasize both the spirit and the technique of MI and apply it to treatment of specific symptoms and disorders. The book is of great value to novice and seasoned practitioners alike, and is an outstanding classroom text.”—Richard F. Summers, MD, Co-Director of Residency Training, Department of Psychiatry, Perelman School of Medicine of the University of Pennsylvania
“This beautifully written book is full of wisdom about helping people change. With engrossing clinical illustrations and great practical tips, it will be a first-line resource for clinicians who want to build their skills in MI.”—Jesse H. Wright, MD, PhD, Director, University of Louisville Depression Center
“Not only is MI here to stay, but, in fact, the application of MI has great potential as a treatment modality for helping with many diverse issues....Has something for everyone interested in psychological problems. It is appropriate for new clinicians, seasoned clinicians not familiar with MI, and even—or maybe especially—for those of us who are experienced motivational interviewers and MI trainers.”—PsycCRITIQUES (on the first edition)
“The book guides readers on how to incorporate motivational interviewing techniques in their clinical practice, summarizes current research on the wide-ranging application of motivational interviewing, and highlights new and promising directions....The editors and authors have offered a volume that is likely to do what they do best: motivate the field to examine important questions in the service of helping clients for change.”—American Journal of Psychiatry (on the first edition)
“A practical guide, edited by the leading experts and developers of this technique....An excellent step-by-step guide to motivational interviewing rich in clinical vignettes and therapist–patient dialogues illustrating how to manage various clinical scenarios with skill and sensitivity...Therapists and researchers who are seeking a positive, respectful, and collaborative approach for helping diverse patients make positive change and for improving psychological interventions—this book is for you.”—Psychiatric Services (on the first edition)
“This is an excellent book edited by the movers and shakers in the field of MI that addresses important clinical conditions and problems. The clinical vignettes are extremely helpful in demonstrating how the method is applied.”—Doody’s Review Service
1. Learning, Applying, and Extending Motivational Interviewing, William R. Miller & Hal Arkowitz
2. Motivation Facilitation in the Unified Protocol for Transdiagnostic Treatment of Emotional Disorders, James F. Boswell, Kate H. Bentley, & David H. Barlow
3. Enhancing the Effectiveness of Exposure and Response Prevention in the Treatment of Obsessive–Compulsive Disorder: Exploring a Role for Motivational Interviewing, Allan Zuckoff, Iván C. Balán, & Helen Blair Simpson
4. Integrating Motivational Interviewing into the Treatment of Anxiety, Henny A. Westra & Adi Aviram
5. Enhancing Motivation in Individuals with Posttraumatic Stress Disorder and Comorbid Substance Use Disorders, David Yusko, Michelle L. Drapkin, & Rebecca Yeh
6. Motivational Interviewing as a Prelude to Psychotherapy for Depressed Women, Allan Zuckoff, Holly A. Swartz, & Nancy K. Grote
7. Motivational Interviewing and the Treatment of Depression, Sylvie Naar & Heather Flynn
8. Motivational Interviewing to Address Suicidal Ideation, Peter C. Britton
9. Motivational Pharmacotherapy: Combining Motivational Interviewing and Antidepressant Therapy to Improve Treatment Outcomes, Iván C. Balán, Theresa B. Moyers, & Roberto Lewis-Fernández
10. Motivational Interviewing in Treating Addictions, William R. Miller
11. Brief Treatments for Gambling Problems Using Motivational Approaches, David C. Hodgins, Jennifer L. Swan, & Katherine M. Diskin
12. Motivational Interviewing for Smoking Cessation with Adolescents, Suzanne M. Colby
13. Motivational Interviewing for Intimate Partner Violence, Erica M. Woodin
14. Motivational Interviewing in the Treatment of Disordered Eating, Stephanie C. Cassin & Josie Geller
15. Conclusions and Future Directions, Hal Arkowitz, William R. Miller, & Stephen Rollnick
About the Editors:
Hal Arkowitz, PhD, is Emeritus Associate Professor of Psychology at the University of Arizona. His main research interests are in understanding how people change and why they don't. Dr. Arkowitz has published widely in the areas of psychotherapy and motivational interviewing (MI). He is a co-columnist for Scientific American Mind and a past editor of the Journal of Psychotherapy Integration. Dr. Arkowitz maintains an active clinical practice.
William R. Miller, PhD, is Emeritus Distinguished Professor of Psychology and Psychiatry at the University of New Mexico. He introduced the concept of MI as a clinical method in a 1983 article. With over 50 published books and 400 articles and chapters, he is listed by the Institute for Scientific Information as one of the world's most highly cited scientists. With Stephen Rollnick, Dr. Miller is coauthor of the classic work Motivational Interviewing: Helping People Change, now in its third edition.
Stephen Rollnick, PhD, is Honorary Distinguished Professor at the Cochrane Institute of Primary Care and Public Health at Cardiff University, United Kingdom. A clinical psychologist with many years of experience and a codeveloper of MI, as well as a cofounder of the Motivational Interviewing Network of Trainers, Dr. Rollnick provides consultancy and training on the subjects of motivation, change, and MI. His research and guidelines for good practice have been widely published, and his work on implementation continues, with a current focus on children with HIV/AIDS in Africa, pregnant teens in deprived communities, and MI for teachers and sports coaches.
Hal Arkowitz, PhD, Department of Psychology, University of Arizona, Tucson, Arizona
Adi Aviram, MA, Department of Psychology, York University, Toronto, Ontario, Canada
Iván C. Balán, PhD, Anxiety Disorders Clinic, New York State Psychiatric Institute, New York, New York
David H. Barlow, PhD, Center for Anxiety and Related Disorders, Boston University, Boston, Massachusetts
Kate H. Bentley, MA, Center for Anxiety and Related Disorders, Boston University, Boston, Massachusetts
James F. Boswell, PhD, Department of Psychology, University at Albany, State University of New York, Albany, New York
Peter C. Britton, PhD, Center of Excellence, Canandaigua VA Medical Center, Canandaigua, New York
Stephanie C. Cassin, PhD, CPsych, Department of Psychology, Toronto Metropolitan University, Toronto, Ontario, Canada
Suzanne M. Colby, PhD, Center for Alcohol and Addiction Studies, Brown University, Providence, Rhode Island
Katherine M. Diskin, PhD, RPsych, Canadian Forces Health Services Centre, Canadian Forces Base Esquimalt, Victoria, British Columbia, Canada
Michelle L. Drapkin, PhD, Department of Psychology, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Heather Flynn, PhD, Department of Medical Humanities and Social Sciences, Florida State University College of Medicine, Tallahassee, Florida
Josie Geller, PhD, RPsych, Eating Disorders Program, St. Paul’s Hospital, Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada
Nancy K. Grote, PhD, School of Social Work, University of Washington, Seattle, Washington
David C. Hodgins, PhD, Department of Psychology, University of Calgary, Calgary, Alberta, Canada
Roberto Lewis-Fernández, MD, Department of Psychiatry, Columbia University Medical Center, Columbia University, and New York State Center of Excellence for Cultural Competence and Hispanic Treatment Program, New York State Psychiatric Institute, New York, New York
William R. Miller, PhD, Departments of Psychology and Psychiatry, University of New Mexico, Albuquerque, New Mexico
Theresa B. Moyers, PhD, Center on Alcoholism, Substance Abuse and Addictions, University of New Mexico, Albuquerque, New Mexico
Sylvie Naar, PhD, Pediatric Prevention Research Center, Wayne State University, Detroit, Michigan
Stephen Rollnick, PhD, Institute of Primary Care and Public Health, Cardiff University, Cardiff, Wales, United Kingdom
Helen Blair Simpson, MD, PhD, Department of Psychiatry, Columbia University Medical Center, Columbia University, New York, New York
Jennifer L. Swan, BA, Department of Psychology, University of Calgary, Calgary, Alberta, Canada
Holly A. Swartz, MD, Western Psychiatric Institute and Clinic, University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
Henny A. Westra, PhD, Department of Psychology, York University, Toronto, Ontario, Canada
Erica M. Woodin, PhD, Department of Psychology, University of Victoria, Victoria, British Columbia, Canada
Rebecca Yeh, BA, Center for the Treatment and Study of Anxiety, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
David Yusko, PsyD, Center for the Treatment and Study of Anxiety, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Allan Zuckoff, PhD, Department of Psychology, University of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
New to this edition:
Many new authors; extensively revised with the latest theory, practices, and research.
Chapters on domestic violence, addictions, and smoking cessation with adolescents.
Chapter on transdiagnostic treatment