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Ethical TMH Case Study:
Beneficence & Non-Malfeasance
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Social Workers, Couneslors, MFT's, and Psychologists
Peer-Reviewed Journal Article References:
Barnett, J. E., & Kolmes, K. (2016). The practice of tele-mental health: Ethical, legal, and clinical issues for practitioners. Practice Innovations, 1(1), 53–66.
Douglas, S., Jensen-Doss, A., Ordorica, C., & Comer, J. S. (2020). Strategies to enhance communication with telemental health measurement-based care (tMBC). Practice Innovations, 5(2), 143–149.
Durland, L. (2020). Lessons learned: Conducting cases of manualized, telephone-based, cognitive behavioral treatment for depression in Parkinson’s disease (dPD). Pragmatic Case Studies in Psychotherapy, 16(1), 124–131.
Glueckauf, R. L., Maheu, M. M., Drude, K. P., Wells, B. A., Wang, Y., Gustafson, D. J., & Nelson, E.-L. (2018). Survey of psychologists’ telebehavioral health practices: Technology use, ethical issues, and training needs. Professional Psychology: Research and Practice, 49(3), 205–219.
Lustgarten, S. D., & Colbow, A. J. (2017). Ethical concerns for telemental health therapy amidst governmental surveillance. American Psychologist, 72(2), 159–170.
What are common ethical considerations that occur in an attempt to balance benefits and non-malfeasance? To select and enter your answer go to .