Tag Archives: contracting
I’ve been looking at Kenneth Bruscia’s Defining Music Therapy (second edition) over the past few days in order to research a little for a project a colleague of mine and I are doing. I am, again, struck by how lovely vision (and clarity of … Continue reading
Minneapolis music therapist peer group meeting Monday, March 17, 2014, 7:00 PM Please contact me directly for more information.
I have always had a tumultuous relationship with music. I started playing violin before I was able to form memories, and grew up with music as an integral part of my life. I burnt out on it in college, even … Continue reading
We’ll be having another peer group meeting for those Minneapolis and St. Paul board-certified music therapists who are interested. Our next meeting is Monday, November 25, at 7:00 PM. Please contact me directly for more information.
While I am working through this long transition into process-oriented music therapy, I’ve come up upon some obstacles and struggles along the way. Luckily, I have a clinical supervisor with whom I can voice my frustrations with the fact that … Continue reading
I was under the impression that my summer scheduling would be much easier, but I am wrong. The logistics of configuring schedules is really difficult, especially when I’m also integrating maternity leave at the end of the summer. Because of … Continue reading
I am working with two clients who have both, over the past few weeks, been really interested in writing and illustrating. One client created a short songbook, complete with his own illustrations. Half of the songs are original, and one … Continue reading
As much as I enjoy and appreciate themes, I’ve never been one to work inside them. This being said, the “Monday matters” posts are an attempt to focus myself on a topic throughout my working week. Finding consistency clinically I’ve … Continue reading
At the last peer supervision group we had here in Minneapolis, I shared the lyrics and chords to this song. So, here is the video:
Several of the clients I see have autism. Some use speech to communicate, others do not. Some find the ability to express their needs through various gestures, some sign language, and other physical indications; others do not. Some of them … Continue reading