This book has been co-edited by Tracey Laszloffy and Markie Twist. The publishers say:
“This innovative book examines how family health and well-being have been impacted by increased alienation from the natural world and calls for greater incorporation of ecological issues into therapeutic practice. Positioning environmental activism as a critical social justice issue, the book highlights the unique opportunities for family therapists to promote reconnection, healing, and sustainability by integrating attention to nature and the environment into their work. Contributors also recommend clinical ideas, strategies, and interventions that can be employed as part of this approach to therapy, research, and teaching.
Among the topics covered:
- Developmental benefits of childhood experiences with nature
- Applications of indigenous healing methods in Western practice
- Wilderness and adventure therapy immersion
- Clinical, educational, and supervisory applications of an eco-informed approach to therapy
The first work of its kind to address the overlap in environmental and family sustainability in the field of family therapy, Eco-Informed Practice: Family Therapy in an Age of Ecological Peril fills a significant gap in family therapy literature. Students and professionals in mental health fields will find this book an enlightening perspective on family therapy as well as a set of useful guidelines for implementing this exciting new approach in clinical practice …”
You can find out more – including seeing the book’s Table of Contents – from here.