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Behavioral and Nonbehavioral Methods Of Developing Two Types of Empathy: A Comparative Study
Kevin J. Corcoran
Journal of Education for Social Work
Vol. 18, No. 3 (FALL 1982), pp. 85-93
Stable URL: http://www.jstor.org/stable/23038907
Page Count: 9
You can always find the topics here!Topics: Empathy, Social work, Psychotherapy, Psychological counseling, Emotional expression, Human resources development, Medical practice, Anger, Sadness, Control groups
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This article compared a behavioral and a nonbehavioral method of training empathy. Empathy was measured under three different emotional stimulus conditions, and results showed that both training methods enhanced empathic understanding compared to a nonequivalent control group. Differences due to the emotional stimuli were also found, with evidence supporting the theory of experiential empathy. The results are discussed in terms of social work education, with argument for the incorporation of nonbehavioral techniques.
Journal of Education for Social Work © 1982 Taylor & Francis, Ltd.