Michael J. Lambert

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Michael J. Lambert (born July 17, 1944) is an American psychologist, professor, researcher, and author whose work in psychotherapy led to the development of Routine Outcome Monitoring, which involves regularly measuring and monitoring client progress with standardized self-report scales throughout the course of treatment.[1][2] Lambert and colleague Gary Burlingame are recognized as experts in psychotherapy outcome measurement research.[3][4]

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References[edit]

  1. ^ Lambert, Michael (2001). "Patient-Focused Research: Using Patient Outcome Data to Enhance Treatment Effects" (PDF). Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology. 69 (2): 159–172. doi:10.1037//0022-006X.69.2.159. PMID 11393594. Retrieved 2020-10-09.
  2. ^ Newham, Hooke, & Page, 2010
  3. ^ Cooper, Mick (2016-08-25). The Handbook of Pluralistic Counselling and Psychotherapy. SAGE. ISBN 978-1-4739-0398-2.CS1 maint: date and year (link) “... Outcome Questionnaire-45.2 System (OQ: Lambert, 2010) Michael Lambert is the pioneer of systemic feedback, evolving the idea of outcome measurement to a ‘real time’ feedback process with a proven track record of improving outcomes.”
  4. ^ Isebaert, Luc (2016-08-25). Solution-Focused Cognitive and Systemic Therapy: The Bruges Model. Taylor & Francis. ISBN 978-1-317-19513-9. “... using the Outcome Questionnaire 45.2, feedback pioneer Michael Lambert has ... supplemented with support tools such as measures of the alliance.”

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