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Social Networking & Self-Disclosure:
to “Friend” or not to “Friend”…
TMH & Dual Relationships
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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.
Hill, C. E., Knox, S., & Pinto-Coelho, K. G. (2018). Therapist self-disclosure and immediacy: A qualitative meta-analysis. Psychotherapy, 55(4), 445–460.
Moberg, F. B., & Anestis, M. D. (2015). A preliminary examination of the relationship between social networking interactions, Internet use, and thwarted belongingness. Crisis: The Journal of Crisis Intervention and Suicide Prevention, 36(3), 187–193.
Piers, R. J., Farchione, T. J., Wong, B., & Cronin-Golomb, A. (2021). Telehealth cognitive behavioral therapy for depression in Parkinson’s disease: A case study. Psychotherapy.
Rowen, J., Giedgowd, G., & Baran, D. (2021). Effective and accessible telephone-based psychotherapy and supervision. Journal of Psychotherapy Integration.
Thomas, N., McDonald, C., Boer, K., Brand, R. M., Nedeljkovic, M., & Seabrook, L. (2021). Review of the current empirical literature on using videoconferencing to deliver individual psychotherapies to adults with mental health problems. Psychology and Psychotherapy: Theory, Research and Practice, 94(3), 854–883.
What are some questions to consider regarding “friending” a client? To select and enter your answer go to .