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Non-directivity is the distinguishing feature of the revolutionary, anti-authoritarian approach to psychotherapy and human relations developed by Carl Rogers. The book brings together an impressive international collection of person-centered writers, each exploring an important facet of n-directivity as it relates to person-centered theory and practice. Their contributions examine the history, theory, applications, and implications of the n-directive attitude. Non-directivity emerges in these pages as a way of being that remains vital and highly relevant to the practice of person-centered therapy, other person-centered applications, and psychotherapy in general.
Brian Eliot Levitt, Psy.D., C.Psych., trained for three years at the Chicago Counseling and Psychotherapy Center, the center that grew from Carl Rogers' work at the University of Chicago. It was there that he met Barbara Brodley, who continues to be his mentor. After studying as a psychotherapy extern, pre-doctoral intern, and post-doctoral fellow at the Center, he joined the staff as a therapist and trainer. He also trained for two years at the Pre-Therapy Institute in Chicago, under the tutelage of Garry Prouty, earning certification in the practice of Pre-Therapy. He worked for several years in full-care nursing facilities for people with chronic mental illnesses, while teaching and maintaining a small private practice. He underwent additional training after emigrating to Canada, respecializing as a rehabilitation psychologist. Currently, he maintains an independent practice in Toronto.