The relationship in motivational interviewing.

@article{Moyers2014TheRI,
  title={The relationship in motivational interviewing.},
  author={Theresa B. Moyers},
  journal={Psychotherapy},
  year={2014},
  volume={51 3},
  pages={
          358-63
        }
}
  • T. Moyers
  • Published 1 September 2014
  • Psychology, Medicine
  • Psychotherapy
The therapeutic relationship in motivational interviewing is hypothesized to have both a direct impact on client outcomes as well as facilitating the emergence of client language in favor of change. The nature of this relationship is characterized by empathy, partnership, and support of the client's autonomy commonly called the spirit of the method. This article explores the implications of this spirit on the practice and understanding of motivational interviewing, including common… Expand
Relationship science and practice in psychotherapy: closing commentary.
In this special section, authors discussed the therapeutic relationship in their respective theoretical orientations. The invited authors defined their relational approaches and identified the mostExpand
Examining the influence of active ingredients of motivational interviewing on client change talk.
TLDR
The results suggest that the synergistic implementation of the relational and technical components of MI is critical to facilitating a higher percentage of change talk. Expand
Mechanisms of behavior change in motivational interviewing: do we understand how MI works?
TLDR
This work provides an overview of Motivational Interviewing (MI) theory, the nature of the evidence for its mechanisms of action, and the future directions as it considers future directions. Expand
Ambivalence: Prerequisite for success in motivational interviewing with adolescents?
TLDR
It is found that current MI evaluations appear not to have access to reliable and valid measures of ambivalence in adolescence or neuroimaging methods to evaluate the mechanisms of treatment response. Expand
The role of empathy in training social work students in motivational interviewing
Abstract Motivational interviewing (MI), an evidence-based approach with empathy as a key principle, effectively addresses client concerns found in the child welfare population. Training socialExpand
Psychiatric Inpatient Nurses' Perceptions of Using Motivational Interviewing
  • K. Ragaisis
  • Psychology, Medicine
  • Issues in mental health nursing
  • 2017
TLDR
Investigate nurses' perceptions regarding use of motivational interviewing after an educational program and found consistent use of MI was used less often than initially believed but having MI focused conversations were useful. Expand
Motivational interviewing for social anxiety disorder: An examination of the technical hypothesis
TLDR
The findings support one path of the MI causal model in the context of social anxiety, though indicate that the occurrence of these behaviours during an MI pre-treatment may not extend to predict treatment outcome following CBT. Expand
Motivational Interviewing for Substance Use: Mapping Out the Next Generation of Research.
TLDR
A brief update of progress is provided on how to better understand under what conditions MI is effective, test the technical hypothesis in relation to client outcomes, and identify effective and durable ways to train clinicians in MI. Expand
Evaluating the Validity of the Client Evaluation of Motivational Interviewing Scale in a Brief Motivational Intervention for College Student Drinkers.
TLDR
A two factor structure was confirmed, supporting previous findings of relational and technical subscales, and the correlations between the CEMI subscales and observer-rated MI spirit score and MI adherent and non-adherent behavioral counts were in the expected directions but did not reach statistical significance. Expand
Motivational interviewing and mindfulness in weight management
The primary purpose of this chapter is to provide an overview of Motivational Interviewing (MI) within the context of specialist weight management services. We begin with an introduction to theExpand
...
1
2
3
4
5
...

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 35 REFERENCES
Toward a theory of motivational interviewing.
TLDR
An emergent theory of MI is proposed that emphasizes two specific active components: a relational component focused on empathy and the interpersonal spirit of MI, and a technical component involving the differential evocation and reinforcement of client change talk. Expand
Is low therapist empathy toxic?
  • T. Moyers, W. Miller
  • Psychology, Medicine
  • Psychology of addictive behaviors : journal of the Society of Psychologists in Addictive Behaviors
  • 2013
One of the largest determinants of client outcomes is the counselor who provides treatment. Therapists often vary widely in effectiveness, even when delivering standardized manual-guided treatment.Expand
The effectiveness and applicability of motivational interviewing: a practice-friendly review of four meta-analyses.
This article reviews the research support for Motivational interviewing (MI) so that practitioners can make informed decisions about the value and applicability of MI in their clinical work. WeExpand
Combining Motivational Interviewing With Cognitive-Behavioral Treatments for Substance Abuse: Lessons From the COMBINE Research Project
Abstract Motivational Interviewing began as a treatment for substance misuse and has strong empirical support as an intervention for these disorders. It is very common for MI to be combined withExpand
Motivational Interviewing: Preparing People to Change Addictive Behavior
Since the initial publication of this classic text, motivational interviewing (MI) has been used by countless clinicians in diverse settings. Theory and methods have evolved apace, reflecting newExpand
Therapist influence on client language during motivational interviewing sessions.
TLDR
Examination of motivational enhancement therapy sessions from Project MATCH uses a sequential behavioral coding system to investigate the relationship between therapist behaviors and client speech, lending support to the importance of therapist behaviors in shaping client speech during MI sessions. Expand
Self-determination theory in health care and its relations to motivational interviewing: a few comments
  • E. Deci, R. Ryan
  • Medicine, Psychology
  • International Journal of Behavioral Nutrition and Physical Activity
  • 2012
TLDR
It is suggested that change talk is likely to be an element of effective change only to the degree that the changetalk is autonomously enacted and that practitioners facilitate change talk in an autonomy supportive way. Expand
Psychotherapy relationships that work II.
TLDR
The immediate purpose of the journal issue is to summarize the best available research and clinical practices on numerous elements of the therapy relationship, but the underlying purpose is to repair some of the damage incurred by the culture wars in psychotherapy and to promote rapprochement between the science and practice communities. Expand
Theoretical and practical barriers to practitioners' willingness to seek training in empirically supported treatments.
TLDR
The strongest predictor of unwillingness to obtain EST training was the amount of time and cost required for the workshop, followed by objections to the need for EST training. Expand
Ten things that motivational interviewing is not.
TLDR
Based on confusions that have arisen in publications and presentations regarding MI, the authors compiled a list of 10 concepts and procedures with which MI should not be addled. Expand
...
1
2
3
4
...