Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A form of psychotherapy in which a group of patients meet to describe and discuss their problems together under the supervision of a therapist.
- ‘They may need medication and individual or group therapy to help treat their problems.’
- ‘Education and group therapy for the patient and their family are very important.’
- ‘He was hostile to group therapy and to all mass-produced remedies.’
- ‘When it isn't meetings, it's aftercare, which consists of sessions with the therapist or group therapy.’
- ‘Grief therapy may be available as individual or group therapy.’
- ‘Family therapy is also more effective than adolescent group therapy in reducing drug use.’
- ‘People with narcissistic personality disorder may benefit from group therapy.’
- ‘Sibling group therapy typically offers a rapid reduction in family-related issues.’
- ‘In her experiences in the psychology clinic, group therapy was a big help.’
- ‘Patients began with individual therapy, then progressed to group therapy.’
- ‘Men are treated with group therapy in which stopping violent and psychologically abusive behaviour is the centre of attention.’
- ‘Talking treatments include counselling, behavioural therapy, cognitive therapy, group therapy and psychoanalysis.’
- ‘Patients entered group therapy with their own unique fantasy world.’
- ‘Today, in addition to individual and group therapy, I specialize in marital and couples therapy.’
- ‘I was giving group therapy in the psychiatric ward.’
- ‘This programme offers individual cognitive behavioral therapy and group therapy as needed.’
- ‘Patients have the option to participate in group therapy, in addition to individual therapy.’
- ‘All patients received seven sessions of standarized behavioral group therapy.’
- ‘While recuperating in the hospital, she was referred to an eating disorders clinic where she became involved in group therapy.’
- ‘An increasingly important form of group therapy for addiction is based on the principles of cognitive therapy.’
We take a look at several popular, though confusing, punctuation marks.
From Afghanistan to Zimbabwe, discover surprising and intriguing language facts from around the globe.
The definitions of ‘buddy’ and ‘bro’ in the OED have recently been revised. We explore their history and increase in popularity.