feminist group supervision. Data were analyzed
using constructivist grounded theory, and the
authors present a process-focused supervision model
highlighting various clusters of process variables that
affect how participants understood the process and
outcome of their supervision experience.
ARTICLE: 24 PAGES.
tCp vol. 41, no. 2
a social cognitive Perspective on coping
Theory, Research and Intervention
Mary Ann Hoffmann, Robert W. Lent, and
Trisha L. Raque-Bogdan
This article presents a model of restorative well-being
as a framework for reviewing research and optimizing
posttreatment adjustment. The authors depict the
interrelations of variables such as personality and
affective dispositions, efficacy beliefs, social cognitive
variables, and environmental supports in the coping
process in hopes of informing future interventions
ARTICLE: 28 PAGES.
tCp vol. 41, no. 3
therapist use of client strengths
A Qualitative Study of Positive Processes
Michael J. Scheel, Chelsi Klentz Davis, and
Justin D. Henderson
This article presents a study aimed to identify the
positive processes thought to regularly occur in
mainstream therapy. To identify and understand
current methods employed in practice, researchers
interviewed therapists with a range of experience.
ARTICLE: 36 PAGES.
tCp vol. 41, no. 4
Actors, Agents, and Authors
Mark L. Savickas
This article traces the evolution of and compares
three major paradigms for career intervention.
Vocational guidance sees clients as actors; career
education sees clients as agents of change; and the life
design paradigm sees clients as authors. Depending on
a client’s social context and needs, a practitioner may
use career interventions with the client that reflect one
or all of the paradigms.
ARTICLE: 15 PAGES.