Motivational Interviewing
TIP 35 by
William R. Miller, PhD
Motivational
Interviewing:a
therapeutic style
intended to help
clinicians work with
clien...
Effectiveness of
Motivational Interviewing
A recent review of 11 clinical trials of
motivational interviewing concluded th...
Appropriate Motivational Strategies for Each
Stage of Change
Client's Stage of Change Appropriate Motivational
Strategies ...
Client's Stage of Change Appropriate Motivational
Strategies for the Clinician
Contemplation
The client
acknowledges
conce...
Client's Stage of Change Appropriate Motivational
Strategies for the Clinician
Preparation
The client is committed
to and ...
Client's Stage of Change Appropriate Motivational
Strategies for the Clinician
Action
The client is actively
taking steps ...
Client's Stage of Change Appropriate Motivational
Strategies for the Clinician
Maintenance
The client has
achieved initial...
Client's Stage of Change Appropriate Motivational
Strategies for the Clinician
Recurrence
The client has
experienced a
rec...
Skills
Express
EMPATHY
through reflective
listening.
Develop
discrepancy or
inconsistencies
between client
goals and curre...
Expressing Empathy
Acceptance facilitates change
Skillful reflective listening is
fundamental to expressing empathy
Amb...
Develop
Discrepancy
Motivation for change is enhanced
when clients perceive discrepancies
between their current situation ...
Developing
Discrepancy
Developing awareness of
consequences helps clients examine
their behavior.
A discrepancy between pr...
The Columbo
Approach
Using the Columbo approach,
the clinician plays the role of
a detective who is trying to
solve a myst...
Four Types of Client
Resistance
Arguing
The client contests the
accuracy, expertise, or
integrity of the clinician.
“Resistance Continued”
Interrupting
The client breaks in and
interrupts the clinician in a
defensive manner.
“Resistance Continued”
Denying
The client expresses
unwillingness to recognize
problems, cooperate, accept
responsibility,...
“Resistance Continued”
Ignoring
The client shows evidence of
ignoring or not following the
clinician.
Simple Reflection
The simplest approach to
responding to resistance is with
nonresistance, by repeating the
client's state...
Amplified
Reflection
Another strategy is to reflect the
client's statement in an
exaggerated form--to state it in a
more e...
Double-sided Reflection
A third strategy entails
acknowledging what the client has
said but then also stating contrary
thi...
Shifting Focus
You can defuse resistance by
helping the client shift focus away
from obstacles and barriers. This
method o...
Agreement With a Twist
A subtle strategy is to agree
with the client, but with a
slight twist or change of
direction that ...
Reframing
A good strategy to use when a
client denies personal problems is
reframing--offering a new and
positive interpre...
Rolling With Resistance
Momentum can be used to good
advantage.
Perceptions can be shifted.
New perspectives are invite...
Siding With the Negative
One more strategy for adapting to
client resistance is to "side with the
negative"--to take up th...
Self-Efficacy
Belief in the possibility of change is an
important motivator.
The client is responsible for choosing
and ...
Avoiding Arguments
Arguments are counterproductive.
Defending breeds defensiveness.
Resistance is a signal to change
strat...
Ask Open-Ended Questions
Asking open-ended questions helps you
understand your clients' point of view
and elicits their fe...
Listen Reflectively
"Reflective listening is a way
of checking rather than
assuming that you know
what is meant" (Miller a...
Summarize
"Summaries reinforce what
has been said, show that you
have been listening carefully,
and prepare the client to
...
Affirm
When it is done
sincerely, affirming your
client supports and
promotes self-efficacy.
Four types of
Motivational Statements
Cognitive recognition of the problem (e.g., "I
guess this is more serious than I th...
Sample Questions To Evoke
Self-Motivational Statements
Problem Recognition.
Concern.
Intention to Change.
Optimism.
Training and Technical Assistance
Should you have any questions about the
presentation, please call:
Melva Moore, MSSW
Pro...
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×

Motivational interviewing

2,194

Published on

Overviwe of Motivational Interviewing in Corrections

Published in: Business, Health & Medicine
0 Comments
3 Likes
Statistics
Notes
  • Be the first to comment

No Downloads
Views
Total Views
2,194
On Slideshare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
2
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
76
Comments
0
Likes
3
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide

Motivational interviewing

  1. 1. Motivational Interviewing
  2. 2. TIP 35 by William R. Miller, PhD Motivational Interviewing:a therapeutic style intended to help clinicians work with clients to address the client’s continuous fluctuation between opposing behaviors and thoughts.
  3. 3. Effectiveness of Motivational Interviewing A recent review of 11 clinical trials of motivational interviewing concluded that this is a "useful clinical intervention... [and] appears to be an effective, efficient, and adaptive therapeutic style worthy of further development, application, and research" (Noonan and Moyers, 1997, p. 8).
  4. 4. Appropriate Motivational Strategies for Each Stage of Change Client's Stage of Change Appropriate Motivational Strategies for the Clinician Precontemplation The client is not yet considering change or is unwilling or unable to change. Establish rapport, ask permission, and build trust. Raise doubts or concerns in the client about. substance- using patterns Express concern and keep the door open.
  5. 5. Client's Stage of Change Appropriate Motivational Strategies for the Clinician Contemplation The client acknowledges concerns and is considering the possibility of change but is ambivalent and uncertain. Normalize ambivalence. Help the client "tip the decisional balance scales" toward change. Elicit and summarize self-motivational statements of intent and commitment from the client. Elicit ideas regarding the client's perceived
  6. 6. Client's Stage of Change Appropriate Motivational Strategies for the Clinician Preparation The client is committed to and planning to make a change in the near future but is still considering what to do. Explore treatment expectancies and the client's role. Clarify the client's own goals. Negotiate a change--or treatment--plan and behavior contract. Consider and lower barriers to change. Help the client enlist
  7. 7. Client's Stage of Change Appropriate Motivational Strategies for the Clinician Action The client is actively taking steps to change but has not yet reached a stable state. Engage the client in treatment and reinforce the importance of remaining in recovery. Acknowledge difficulties for the client in early stages of change. Help the client identify high-risk situations through a functional analysis and
  8. 8. Client's Stage of Change Appropriate Motivational Strategies for the Clinician Maintenance The client has achieved initial goals such as abstinence and is now working to maintain gains. Support lifestyle changes. Affirm the client's resolve and self- efficacy. Help the client practice and use new coping strategies to avoid a return to use. Develop a "fire escape" plan if the client resumes substance use.
  9. 9. Client's Stage of Change Appropriate Motivational Strategies for the Clinician Recurrence The client has experienced a recurrence of symptoms and must now cope with consequences and decide what to do next. Help the client reenter the change cycle and commend any willingness to reconsider positive change. Explore the meaning and reality of the recurrence as a learning opportunity. Assist the client in finding alternative
  10. 10. Skills Express EMPATHY through reflective listening. Develop discrepancy or inconsistencies between client goals and current behavior. Avoid argument and direct confrontation. Adjust to client’s resistance rather than opposing it directly. Support self- efficacy and optimism.
  11. 11. Expressing Empathy Acceptance facilitates change Skillful reflective listening is fundamental to expressing empathy Ambivalence is normal. Source: Miller and Rollnick, 1991. Reprinted with permission.
  12. 12. Develop Discrepancy Motivation for change is enhanced when clients perceive discrepancies between their current situation and their hopes for the future. One useful tactic for helping a client perceive discrepancy is sometimes called the "Columbo approach" (Kanfer and Schefft, 1988).
  13. 13. Developing Discrepancy Developing awareness of consequences helps clients examine their behavior. A discrepancy between present behavior and important goals motivates change. The client should present the arguments for change. Source: Miller and Rollnick, 1991.
  14. 14. The Columbo Approach Using the Columbo approach, the clinician plays the role of a detective who is trying to solve a mystery but is having a difficult time because the clues don't add up. The "Columbo clinician" engages the client in solving the mystery.
  15. 15. Four Types of Client Resistance Arguing The client contests the accuracy, expertise, or integrity of the clinician.
  16. 16. “Resistance Continued” Interrupting The client breaks in and interrupts the clinician in a defensive manner.
  17. 17. “Resistance Continued” Denying The client expresses unwillingness to recognize problems, cooperate, accept responsibility, or take advice.
  18. 18. “Resistance Continued” Ignoring The client shows evidence of ignoring or not following the clinician.
  19. 19. Simple Reflection The simplest approach to responding to resistance is with nonresistance, by repeating the client's statement in a neutral form. This acknowledges and validates what the client has said and can elicit an opposite response.
  20. 20. Amplified Reflection Another strategy is to reflect the client's statement in an exaggerated form--to state it in a more extreme way but without sarcasm. This can move the client toward positive change rather than resistance.
  21. 21. Double-sided Reflection A third strategy entails acknowledging what the client has said but then also stating contrary things she has said in the past. This requires the use of information that the client has offered previously, although perhaps not in the same session.
  22. 22. Shifting Focus You can defuse resistance by helping the client shift focus away from obstacles and barriers. This method offers an opportunity to affirm your client's personal choice regarding the conduct of his own life.
  23. 23. Agreement With a Twist A subtle strategy is to agree with the client, but with a slight twist or change of direction that propels the discussion forward.
  24. 24. Reframing A good strategy to use when a client denies personal problems is reframing--offering a new and positive interpretation of negative information provided by the client. Reframing "acknowledges the validity of the client's raw observations, but offers a new meaning...for them" (Miller and Rollnick, 1991, p. 107).
  25. 25. Rolling With Resistance Momentum can be used to good advantage. Perceptions can be shifted. New perspectives are invited but not imposed. The client is a valuable resource in finding solutions to problems. Source: Miller and Rollnick, 1991. Reprinted with permission.
  26. 26. Siding With the Negative One more strategy for adapting to client resistance is to "side with the negative"--to take up the negative voice in the discussion. If your client is ambivalent, your taking the negative side of the argument evokes a "Yes, but..." from the client, who then expresses the other (positive) side.
  27. 27. Self-Efficacy Belief in the possibility of change is an important motivator. The client is responsible for choosing and carrying out personal change. There is hope in the range of alternative approaches available. Source: Miller and Rollnick, 1991. Reprinted with permission.
  28. 28. Avoiding Arguments Arguments are counterproductive. Defending breeds defensiveness. Resistance is a signal to change strategies. Labeling is unnecessary. Source: Miller and Rollnick, 1991. Reprinted with permission.
  29. 29. Ask Open-Ended Questions Asking open-ended questions helps you understand your clients' point of view and elicits their feelings about a given topic or situation. Open-ended questions facilitate dialog; they cannot be answered with a single word or phrase and do not require any particular response.
  30. 30. Listen Reflectively "Reflective listening is a way of checking rather than assuming that you know what is meant" (Miller and Rollnick, 1991, p. 75).
  31. 31. Summarize "Summaries reinforce what has been said, show that you have been listening carefully, and prepare the client to move on" (Miller and Rollnick, 1991, p. 78).
  32. 32. Affirm When it is done sincerely, affirming your client supports and promotes self-efficacy.
  33. 33. Four types of Motivational Statements Cognitive recognition of the problem (e.g., "I guess this is more serious than I thought.") Affective expression of concern about the perceived problem (e.g., "I'm really worried about what is happening to me.") A direct or implicit intention to change behavior (e.g., "I've got to do something about this.") Optimism about one's ability to change (e.g., "I know that if I try, I can really do it.")
  34. 34. Sample Questions To Evoke Self-Motivational Statements Problem Recognition. Concern. Intention to Change. Optimism.
  35. 35. Training and Technical Assistance Should you have any questions about the presentation, please call: Melva Moore, MSSW Program Specialist II 1-800-832-9623 or 1-512-349-6693 Valerie Shown, LMSW – ACP Program Specialist II 1-800-832-9623 or 1-512-349-6681
  1. A particular slide catching your eye?

    Clipping is a handy way to collect important slides you want to go back to later.

×