Talk:Imago therapy

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Removed from Practice of Imago Therapy paragraph: "If you can work with an Imago therapist, he or she will help to deepen that dialog." This sounds like an Imago advertisement. —Preceding unsigned comment added by 84.109.91.138 (talk) 23:07, 14 November 2010 (UTC)

Response to request from User:2/0[edit]

I'm no expert on the subject, but here are a few links courtesy of Google Scholar:

Hope this helps. Thanks, Arjuna (talk) 01:56, 18 November 2010 (UTC)

This is advertising[edit]

What a mess. Not only is it entirely unformatted, it seems to be a paper someone wrote in enthusiastic support of Imago (perhaps even at the behest of Imago), cherry-picking details from studies that support Imago without once referencing any criticisms. All of the text following "External links" is available in toto elsewhere on the net, and it's pretty clear that a fan of Imago who does not understand anything about Wikipedia editing rules simply copied and pasted it in. I am taking the liberty of deleted this entire, lengthy block of advertising copy. Matt Thorn (talk) 04:16, 17 January 2012 (UTC)


Alexis mumford (talk) 19:20, 16 March 2015 (UTC)

Unavailable citations[edit]

Removed citations [1] and [2] as they were unavailable from the link and I was not able to retrieve any such article based on the given titles. New citations are needed. In general,the entry would be improved by balancing positive assertions (sometime close to advertisement) and more critical sources. Charlotte Roy (talk) 15:32, 4 July 2015 (UTC) 16:27, 4 July 2015 (UTC)

  1. ^ Robert Miller (November 28, 1986). "A&M Marketing Professors Dispel Myths Surrounding Yuppies". Dallas Morning News. p. 3D. Retrieved October 9, 2012.  |section= ignored (help)
  2. ^ George Christian (July 19, 1988). "Author focuses on bridging love gap". Houston Chronicle. p. 1. Retrieved October 9, 2012.  |section= ignored (help)