Feedback-Informed Treatment, explained by Scott D. Miller in under five minutes

| February 27, 2021

Did you know that clinicians who routinely obtain feedback on the progress and the status of the relationship with their individual clients have outcomes that are much better, and dropout rates that are much less, that Treatment As Usual (TAU)? In fact, numerous studies actually confirm this. In the research literature that process is known as Feedback-Informed Treatment (FIT). Scott D. Miller, PhD, is one of the pioneering scientists behind the FIT movement. He and I recently worked together to create this brief video to explain what FIT is and how developing a culture of feedback and incorporating the Outcome and Session Rating Scales (ORS & SRS) into your clinical practice can improve your treatment outcomes.

Feedback-Informed Treatment, explained by Scott D. Miller in under five minutes.

Interested in learning Feedback-Informed Treatment Best Practices from Scott D. Miller?

Whether you’re an individual practitioner or part of a larger organization, FIT eLearning is designed to help you develop a culture of feedback and incorporates the Outcome and Session Rating Scales (ORS & SRS) into your clinical practice.

FIT eLearning is based on the most up-to-date research in talk therapy and behavioural health sciences.

MyOutcomes® FIT eLearning program is centered on the four core competencies developed by Dr. Scott D. Miller and colleagues at the International Center for Clinical Excellence (ICCE).

These core competencies encompass the necessary basics for clinicians seeking to improve their outcomes and achieve excellence in their practice using PCOMS.

FIT is not only consistent with but also operationalizes, the American Psychological Association’s (APA) definition of evidence-based practice. Get Started with FIT eLearning

FIT eLeaning

FIT Encompasses:
“The integration of the best available research […] and monitoring of patient progress (and of changes in the patient’s circumstances [like] job loss or major illness) that may suggest the need to adjust the treatment (e.g., problems in the therapeutic relationship or in the implementation of the goals of the treatment)”. 
APA Task Force on Evidence-Based Practice, 2006, pp. 273, 276-277.

 

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Category: Client engagement, CORS & CSRS, Evidence Based Psychotherapy, Feedback Informed Therapy, Feedback Informed Treatment, Feedback-Informed Treatment, FIT, MyOutcomes training

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