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By Lawrence (Larry) H. Gerstein, P. Paul Heppner, Stefania Aegisdottir, Seung-Ming A. (Alvin) Leung, Kathryn L. Norsworthy

Essentials of Cross-Cultural Counseling is a short, supplemental booklet derived from the International guide of Cross-Cultural Counseling. Edited through a high-profile workforce with foreign services, the publication makes a speciality of the background, concerns, demanding situations, and possibilities for the counseling career around the world. It comprises 9 chapters discussing themes corresponding to cultural, cross-cultural, and cross-national counseling; the counseling occupation either locally and across the world; the theoretical and methodological matters while learning tradition; the demanding situations and possibilities of cross-cultural and cross-national collaboration; and the way forward for cross-cultural counseling.

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Extra resources for Essentials of Cross-Cultural Counseling

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The Counseling Psychologist, 32, 793–837. Harper, F. D. (2000). Challenges to counseling professionals for the new millennium [Editorial]. International Journal for the Advancement of Counselling, 22, 1–7. Heppner, P. P. (1997). Building on strengths as we move into the next millennium. The Counseling Psychologist, 25, 5–14. Heppner, P. P. (2006). The benefits and challenges of becoming cross-culturally competent counseling psychologists: Presidential address. The Counseling Psychologist, 34, 147–172.

Toporek, L. H. Gerstein, N. A. Fouad, G. Roysircar-Sodowsky, & T. ), Handbook for social justice in counseling psychology: Leadership, vision, and action (pp. 377–387). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage. Gerstein, L. , & Bennett, M. (1999). Quantum physics and mental health counseling: The time is . . Journal of Mental Health Counseling, 21, 255–269. Gerstein, L. , Heppner, P. , Leung, S. , & Norsworthy, K. L. (2009). International handbook of cross-cultural counseling: Cultural assumptions and practices worldwide.

Tyler stated that culture is a “complex whole which includes knowledge, belief, art, morals, law, custom, and any other capabilities and habits acquired by man as a member of society” (Moore, 1997, p. 17). Therefore, culture is seen as a set of learned behaviors and ideas human beings acquire as members of a society or a specific group. Such behaviors and ideas, however, do not result from nature (biology) but from the socialization or enculturation process (Gerstein, Rountree, & Ordonez, 2007).

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