Leading researchers in acceptance and commitment therapy suggest to readers struggling with anorexia that strategies to control their disorder are themselves problems. Instead, they use the techniques of acceptance and commitment therapy to teach how better to cope with out-of-control emotions and thoughts.
The economic cost of HIV/AIDS in Canada -- Changing the balance of power: the Listen UP! research project and participatory research with marginalized communities -- Gender, injection drug use and HIV risk in Ontario, Canada -- HIV/AIDS and Aboriginal women in Canada -- HIV counselling and testing among pregnant women in Canada: best practices -- Gender differences in results of a programme to promote the sexual health of high school students in Nova Scotia -- HIV prevention programmes and female prostitutes: the Canadian context.
Summary: This video describes the role of the interpreter for the deaf in therapy and the relationship between the client, therapist and interpreter. It answers some common questions that clents have, such as: What should I do if I see my interpreter outside of therapy? Will the interpreter be shocked by what I say in therapy? How do I know that my interpreter will keep the things that I say confidential?, and, Why do my therapist and interpreter sometimes meet without me? The program also shows how to resolve problems that may arise