Dr. Jonathan Fader from the Albert Einstein College of Medicine presented “Motivational Interviewing” at The Art of Medicine: A Physician-Patient Communication Conference on Nov 19th, 2011. Effective patient-physician communication is associated with safer patient care, higher patient satisfaction and adherence to treatment, lower malpractice rates, and higher physician satisfaction. Yet physicians have historically received little training in evidence-based methods of communication. Recognizing this need, the CIR Policy and Education Initiative (www.cirpei.org) organized a one-day conference for residents, medical students and faculty on the topic of evidence-based skills for effective communication. The conference was held at the New York Academy of [More]
A description of the 4 Principles in Motivational Interviewing by Dr. Peter Selby
Motivational Interviewing for Change presents a demonstration of the use of Motivational Interviewing with someone who is seeking work. The client had missed a job interview for a job she really wanted due to challenges with childcare and lack of confidence. Mary Beth Abella-Jacks, MI Trainer, is helping the client renew her determination, build confidence, and make a plan for finding a job. See if you can identify when the client is making change talk or sustain statements or both and how the counselor responds to each.
Watch this 30 minute introduction to Motivational Interviewing to understand the goals of an MI approach. Kate Watson is a member of the Motivational Interviewing Network of Trainers.
If you experience any technical difficulties with this video or would like to make an accessibility-related request, please send a message to digicomm@uchicago.edu. William R. Miller, PhD, the Emeritus Distinguished Professor of Psychology and Psychiatry at the University of New Mexico presented the 2014 Ruth Knee Lecture on Spirituality and Social Work at the University of Chicago School of Social Service Administration. Miller wove together two major themes from his research career that illuminate the human potential for personal transformation. The first is motivational interviewing (MI), a collaborative counseling style he developed in the 1980s to help clients with alcohol [More]
In emergency situations, clinicians have to be directive, making decisions quickly on behalf of their patients. But what role do clinicians play in situations where the patient must decide? In this video, Connie Davis, RN, MN, ARNP; Co-Director at Centre for Collaboration, Motivation, and Innovation, explains how motivational interviewing is a practice that can help clinicians guide their patients to make the best decisions for them.
Learn how Motivation Interviewing is applied to working with addictions in this video with Motivational Interviewing expert and trainer Cathy Cole. Watch the full video, visit http://www.psychotherapy.net/video/motivational-interviewing
What is MOTIVATIONAL INTERVIEWING? What does MOTIVATIONAL INTERVIEWING mean? MOTIVATIONAL INTERVIEWING meaning – MOTIVATIONAL INTERVIEWING definition – MOTIVATIONAL INTERVIEWING explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license Motivational interviewing (MI) refers to a counseling approach in part developed by clinical psychologists Professor William R Miller, Ph.D. and Professor Stephen Rollnick, Ph.D. The concept of motivational interviewing evolved from experience in the treatment of problem drinkers, and was first described by Miller (1983) in an article published in Behavioural Psychotherapy. These fundamental concepts and approaches were later elaborated by Miller and Rollnick (1991) in a more detailed description of clinical procedures. [More]