Learn How to Use Solution Focused Techniques

Published on

I have recently completed Learn Solution Focused Brief Therapy, an online video course on how to use the Solution Focused approach. You can access this course FREE during the trial period, until 1st of January 2017 (offer now closed).

If you take advantage of this free offer, I would really appreciate your feedback. You can leave a review, and you can email me directly if you think the course could be improved in any way.

The video lessons in this course are supported by ‘live session’ video clips to illustrate techniques and to demonstrate SFBT in action.

Access the course here

This offer will end on 31st December 2016.

Course Description

Solution Focused Brief Therapy (SFBT) is an approach to conversations that empowers both helpers and those they help. The approach brings with it a wealth of easily learned and adaptable techniques that will enhance your skills in any professional context.

Learn Solution Focused Brief Therapy uses video lectures and will be of use if your work involves helping people tackle some aspect of their lives that has become problematic.

The concise video lessons in this course are supported by ‘live session’ video clips that both illustrate the techniques and demonstrate the effectiveness of SFBT in action. Each section is supported by a quiz to consolidate your learning, and there are downloadable PDFs and exercises to help you become more practised and confident in using solution-focused skills in your conversations.

Who is it for?

Maybe your job is formally recognised as part of the helping professions because it involves supporting people (e.g. HR, social work, counselling or psychiatry).

Or perhaps you work or volunteer in a wider group which includes roles like advocacy, charity and aid work, the law, mediation, medicine, occupational health, probation, physiotherapy, social work, teaching, and many others.

Your primary role is not seen as caring or support, but your daily routine inevitably involves helping people in crisis or distress. You are one of many ‘informal helpers’ who use the same skills as the first group – essentially these are the skills of counselling – yet you have had little or no training to develop their helping skills.

What do you think? Please share a comment.