Final Working Version Map 2.0

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Final Working Version Map 2.0 by Mind Map: Final Working Version Map 2.0

1. "Need to increase awareness of knowledge related to PB" (6)

2. "Important to challenge the existing literature on PB" (1)

3. "Online counselling options might be helpful for some problem gamblers" (5)

4. "I have come to appreciate how problem gamblers attempt to morally manage their identities" (5)

5. "Bring together research and practice to better understand problem gambling" (5)

6. "Declines in government support for healthcare impacts problem gamblers" (6)

7. Stigma in religion can impact the problem gambler (6)

8. "Different therapies available depending on socio-economic status" (5)

9. Client involvement is necessary in setting goals of therapy (6)

10. Changes in perception of self over time both inside and out of therapy (E)

11. Harm reduction is possible option (6)

12. "Casino culture in Victoria, B.C." (E)

13. Decline in personal health as a consequence (5)

14. "Not all gambling activities are the same" (E)

15. "Need to adjust personal expectation of results from therapy" (A)

16. Matching personality type to therapy (MBTI) (6)

17. "Particular language of addiction can confuse clients" (5)

18. "Volunteering might be an option to therapy" (A)

19. "Keeping a therapy journal helped me in recovery" (A)

20. "It is not enough to say that I am a trained counsellor" (5)

21. "Important to use cognizant of how language may impact this particular population" (5)

22. How society defines "normal" impacts both client and practitioner (1)

23. Better understanding of the multiple levels of power in sessions with PB (1)

24. "Important to look a current life practices and how the impact therapeutic approach" (5)

25. "Re-investment in the personal story of the problem gambler" (5)

26. Acknowledgement of reasons for client resistance" (1)

27. "Bankruptcy has a way of changing everything" (D)

28. Acknowledgement of stigma as it occurs within session (6)

29. "Beware the man of one book" (5)

30. "Need for conferences with both therapists and problem gamblers" (A)

31. "Need to study how cultural variance may impact sessions for problem gamblers" (1)

32. Lack of clear regulation of treatment services for problem gamblers (6)

33. Social acceptance "desire to fit in" (E)

34. "The client has rights in session" (6)

35. Separate problem gambling from addiction (D)

36. "Re-framing problem gambling is a helpful practice" (6)

37. "Where does the notion of 're-lapse' fit into this discussion of problem gambling" (E)

38. Peer pressure (D)

39. New appreciation for therapist intention (A)

40. Pacing of therapy with problem gamblers may be different (D)

41. "Addiction" language

42. "Are attitudes towards problem gamblers different amongst the various disciplines found in the helping professions? (memo)

43. Clinic (6)

44. Conference call (6)

45. Understanding how clients management moral identity (5)

46. Pathologizing discourses (1)

47. Shame (E)

48. Shared language (1)

49. Race (5)

50. Problem gambling as a deviancy (6)

51. Split between academia and practice (5)

52. Systematic inequalities impact therapy (1)

53. Problem gambling as an addiction (5)

53.1. Changes in lifestyle (D)

54. Influence of faith/church (A)

55. "A need for better-suited PG therapies" (A)

56. Illness-based accounts of PG (1)

57. Stigma in religion (6)

58. Morality of problem gambling (5)

59. Importance of personal narratives for PG clients seems to be particularly important (Memo)

60. Strength-based perspectives of PG therapy (Memo)

61. Ability to pay for sessions (1)

62. Ability of therapist to see uniqueness of client experiences (3)

63. Accumulation of financial burden (3)

64. Addictions discourse (Consultation)

65. Age discrepancy between client and counsellor (1)

66. Alcoholics Anonymous (4)

67. Alternative therapies (3)

68. Awareness of stigmatized status of problem gamblers (1)

69. Being :out of synch" with client (3)

70. Billing (4)

71. "Can action research help facilitate improvements to therapy for problem gamblers?" (Memo)

72. Casino (5)

73. Challenging client behaviour (3)

74. Changes in life style (4)

75. Chronicity . severity of gambling behaviour

76. Client being "active" in therapy (2)

77. Client change (5)

78. Client homework (3)

79. Client maturity (3)

80. Client judgement (3)

81. Client recklessness (1)

82. Client resiliency (4)

83. Client retention vs. client attrituion (2)

84. Comfort level of not being liked by clients (2)

85. Comorbidity (2)

86. Confrontation (4)

87. Contrary positions (2)

88. Counselling clinics (4)

89. Counsellor education level and type of training (6)

90. Counsellor competency (3)

91. Curiosity (2)

92. Debriefing for counsellors (4)

93. "Delusional clients (5)

94. Diagnosis (2)

95. Difficult clients (5)

96. Directive vs. client-centered therapeutic approaches (6)

97. Discourse interest group (Consultation)

98. Downtown (3)

99. Effectiveness of current models of treatment (6)

100. Empirical support for treatments are necessary (1)

101. Employee Assistance Program (EAP) (6)

102. Employee assistance program (6)

103. Erving Goffman (5)

104. Ethical responsibilities (1)

105. Evidence-based therapy (3)

106. Expectation of clinic (6)

107. "Firing" clients (3)

108. Focus groups (2)

109. Follow-up sessions (1)

110. Frustration (4)

111. Gamblers anonymous (2)

112. Group space (2)

113. "Healthy" therapeutic dialogue (4)

114. "Has there been any personal growth or knowledge through participant involvement in the study?" (Memo)

115. Health & illness discourse (4)

116. Heavy client caseload impacting sessions (3)

117. "How do clients support views of themselves that are not necessarily available in therapy?" (Memo)

118. Identity discourse (Consultation)

119. Identity-work (2)

120. Impact of gambling on personal relationships (5)

121. Impact of changes to the DSM on clients (1)

122. Importance of proper assessment (2)

123. Importance of client feedback (3)

124. Importance of sticking to therapeutic training/approach (1)

125. Improving clinical skills (1)

126. Increase / decrease in gambling behaviours (1)

127. Increasing awareness of stigma attached to being a problem gambler (2)

128. Indifference (1)

129. Individuality (5)

130. Individual vs. group counselling formats (5)

131. Insider/outsider of primary researcher (Memo)

132. Journalling (4)

133. Keeping clients accountable (6)

134. Length and type of treatment (4)

135. Level / role of emotions in therapy (4)

136. Matching clients to therapy (6)

137. Maturation of client (4)

138. Meaning-making in therapeutic interactions (3)

139. Medications (6)

140. Medicalization discourse (Consultation)

141. Member / accuracy checks (Consultation)

142. Morality discourse (1)

143. Multiple stigmas (1)

144. Narcotics Anonymous (1)

145. Natural recovery (1)

146. Other presenting concerns (6)

147. Pain vs. suffering (2)

148. Participant recruitment for study (Consultation)

149. Participant screening for study (Consultation)

150. "Past-time" of gambling (5)

151. Personal attitudes (6)

152. Person-centered perspectives on therapy for PG (2)

153. Personal opinions about gambling being different from dominant illness perspective (2)

154. Pharmacological intervention (5)

155. "Post-modernist take on gambling" (3)

156. Private vs. clinic therapy for problem gamblers (6)

157. Problem gambling as an illness / disease (3)

158. PG as a sign vs. symptom as a larger MH issue (5)

159. "Problem gambling clients respond to focusing on what causes them to suffer" (6)

160. Psychotherapy (4)

161. Readiness for change (2)

162. Recovery discourse (Consultation)

163. "Recreational" gambling (3)

164. "Re-languaging" PG for clients (4)

165. Requirements of practice according to governing bodies (2)

166. Researcher Journal (Consultation)

167. Researcher memos (Consultation)

168. Research into phenomenon of gamvbling (3)

169. Resistant clients (4)

170. Rising up and realizing personal ability to deal with PG behaviour (1)

171. Role of gender (3)

172. Self-help (3)

173. Session feedback forms / practices (2)

174. Session plan (5)

175. Short vs. long -term therapy (5)

176. Single session therapy (4)

177. Social justice (3)

178. Socioeconomic status (2)

179. Stereotypical gender roles (3)

180. Stigma (6)

181. Tape recorder (memo)

182. Taking a stand (5)

183. Teaching / educating clients (2)

184. The economy (Consultation)

185. The impora

186. The notion of clienthood (2)

187. Theories of gambling behaviour (1)

188. The therapeutic contract (2)

189. Therapeutic mismatch (3)

190. Therapeutic turning points (6)

191. Therapeutic negotiation (5)

192. The role of government (2)

193. Triggers (2)

194. 12-step programs (3)

195. Type of gambling influenced by age and income (2)

196. Umbrella (4)

197. Unrealistic expectation of what can be accomplished in therapy (5)

198. Use of consultation (5)

199. Use of mindfulness (4)

200. View that counsellors are responsible for changing clients (3)

201. Waiting rooms (5)

202. "What constitutes conversational agency in this study? (Memo)

203. What the textbook says vs. what actually happens in therapy (2)

204. "What value does this research hold for health care practitioners? (Memo)

205. "Why is there such little mention of discursive therapies? (Memo)

206. Willingness vs. wilfullness (1)

207. Ability of counsellors to empathize (D)

208. Affordability of counselling (A)

209. Abstinence (C)

210. Acceptance (F)

211. Alternatives (E)

212. Anger (F)

213. Anxiety (D)

214. Apprehension (F)

215. Bankruptcy (C)

216. Being an "addict" (A)

217. Being "fixed" not "helped" (B)

218. Being "talked at" rather than "talked with" (E)

219. Casinos (C)

220. Client changing focus/topics (C)

221. "Coaching" vs "counselling" (F)

222. Correcting the therapist (A)

223. Conflict (E)

224. Conflict (E)

225. Confusion about the process of therapy (B)

226. Congruency between therapist and client re:: values and beliefs (D)

227. Counsellors background (B)

228. Counsellor familiarity with newer types of gambling (E)

229. Counter-arguments (A)

230. Couples counselling (B)

231. Co-workers (A)

232. Depression (E)

233. Disagreement with counsellor (A)

234. Distance to receive help (A)

235. Employee assistance counselling (B)

236. Environment-office (B)

237. Faith / religion (A)

238. Family (A)

239. Father (A)

240. Fear (C)

241. "Feeling respected by therapist helped me to participate in sessions" (D)

242. Financial burden of dept (A)

243. Finding personal identity (B)

244. Friends (D)

245. Furniture (B)

246. Gamblers Anonymous (F)

247. "Gambling is a personal escape" (C)

248. Gamblers fallacy (A)

249. Gender of therapist (A)

250. Giving / taking advice w/other gamblers (A)

251. Guilt (D)

252. "Harming" vs "helping (E)

253. HIding . disclosure (memo)

254. "Hitting rock bottom" (B)

255. Husband/wife/significant other (B)

256. "I am not an addict" (F)

257. "I felt like I had done something bad" (A)

258. "I knew nothing about the therapist" (D)

259. Impact of problem gambling on employment (F)

260. Individual interviews (consultation)

261. "It is not their role to make me feel better about my gambling" (F)

262. Impact of mood (D)

263. Impact of substance use / misuse (F)

264. Importance of having a sponsor (E)

265. Informal settings for gambling (computer) (D)

266. Influence of cultures / subcultures (D)

267. Initial feelings about therapy (E)

268. Interference (A)

269. Interrupting (B)

270. "Is the concept of recovery even real?" (F)

271. "Keeping up with the JOneses" (C)

272. Lack of trust in abilities of counsellor (C)

273. Level of comfort / discomfort in therapy (E)

274. Life outside of therapy complicating treatment (D)

275. Lottery tickets (F)

276. Moral support (A)

277. "Myths" about problem gambling (E)

278. Narrative therapy (F)

279. Offering alternative accounts (F)

280. Online gambling (B)

281. Openness of counsellor (D)

282. Oppression (A)

283. Other addictions (F)

284. Peer support (A)

285. Personal ability to verbalize concerns (Shyness) (E)

286. Personality mismatch between therapist and client (F)

287. Personal responsibility (B)

288. Placating the counsellor (A)

289. Power ./ powerlessness (F)

290. Previous counselling / counsellors (F)

291. Privacy (C)

292. Professionalism (B)

293. Provider (D)

294. Public vs. private identity (C)

295. Societal perception of gambling/gamblers (B)

296. Racetrack (C)

297. Refusal (B)

298. Relationships (F)

299. Registered clinical counsellors (D)

300. Relevancy of therapeutic conversations (A)

301. Safety (B)

302. Sadness (D)

303. Sense of community in GA (A)

304. Shame (E)

305. Sobriety / abstinence (A)

306. Societal definition of success (A)

307. Societal stigma (B)

308. Stereotypes (D)

309. Stigmatized by therapist (D)

310. The impact of stress (A)

311. The influence of counsellors lived experience (E)

312. "The therapist did not seem to understand my perspective" (B)

313. "The counslloer said I was an addict on multiple levels" (A)

314. The way the media portrays problem gambling / gamblers (negative) (B)

315. Therapist judgement (F)

316. "Therapy helped, but I eventually did it on my own" (C)

317. "The role of self-esteem" (A)

318. The way gambling is portrayed on poker shows" (F)

319. The use of humor (E)

320. Treatment (B)

321. 12-step programs (C)

322. Uniqueness of personal narrative (B)

323. Usefulness of therapy (E)

324. Use of labels (C)

325. Using silence to gain control (C)

326. Validation (D)

327. Vancouver Island Health Authority (VIHA) (Consultation)

328. Video lottery terminals (E)

329. Work-related concerns (A)

330. Weariness of psychiatry (C)

331. "War-stories"

332. Workplace (E)

333. Wish to communicate to counsellors what was helpful / unhelpful (C)