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      Motivational Interviewing is an evidenced based practice first described by Miller and Rollnick in 1992. A simple definition for Motivational Interviewing (MI), is: Motivational Interviewing is a directive client centered-communication method that elicits and resolves ambivalence  so that the client  develops their own argument and plan for action toward change.

 

"Quite Simply Motivational Interviewing improves patient outcomes where health and lifestyle behavior change is needed"

             

     Since 1992, MI has demonstrated efficacy in a variety of populations and settings. Initially utilized with substance abuse, MI has disseminated rapidly into all areas of health related behavior change and chronic illness management.  When added in to other modalities, It demonstrates many positive effects including better working alliance, less client defensiveness, and increases in incremental behavior change. Workers who take the time to develop the skills and the methods of MI report better role satisfaction.

Slide Show

Collaborate
Collaborate

Reflect and Evoke

-learning what not
-learning what not

to play.

Finding your own Why
Finding your own Why

together.

Carl Rogers:
Carl Rogers:

Wisdom personified.

Get your OARS
Get your OARS

in the water and row around a bit.

Cook something up...
Cook something up...

with your clients.

Annie and Steve
Annie and Steve

at M.I.N.T. Montreal

The 3rd edition
The 3rd edition

Worth the price of admission

EEYORE:
EEYORE:

needs a little MI