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Dr Gary Tebble

Lecturer in Counselling &Psy & CAMH

Applied Health & Social Care

Department: Applied Health & Social Care

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Dr Gary Tebble has four main publications to date:

  • Tebble, G. (2016) cited in Gubi, P., & Swinton, V (Eds) Researching Lesser-Explored Issues in Counselling and Psychotherapy. UK: Karnac Books.


  • Reeves, A., & Tebble, G. (2018) cited in Reeves, A (Ed). An Introduction to Counselling & Psychotherapy: From Theory to Practice (2nd Ed). London: Sage.


  • Tebble, G. (2017). Shared Decision Making. Children and Young Person’s Journal. UK. British Association of Counselling and Psychotherapy.


  • Tebble, G. (2021). Counselling Boys with Specific Learning Difficulties (SpLD): An adapted Pluralistic Approach (2021) UK. Palgrave MacMillan.                                                                (Current Project-Due to be completed by December 2021)

Research Interests

Dr Gary Tebble has several areas of research interest and is particularly concerned with extending knowledge and writings within the following areas:

  • The use of Shared Decision Making (Meta-Therapeutic Communication) in counselling and psychotherapy with children and young people.
  • The efficacy of pluralistic counselling/psychotherapy with children and young people.
  • The efficacy of pluralistic counselling/psychotherapy with children and young people who belong to a specific learning difficulties (SpLD) or special educational needs (SEND) client grouping.
  • Research Methods and Ethics when working with children and young people.
  • The use of case study/case series methodology with adults and C/YP in counselling and psychotherapy.
  • Complex Trauma and Attachment (Children and Young People).
  • Adolescents with offending behaviours and the efficacy of counselling/psychotherapy.
  • School-based counselling (SBC)
  • Inter-agency working with complex clients (C/YP)
  • The efficacy of EMDR therapy when working with adolescents within the offending behaviour field.
  • Boys/Men’s mental health and promoting access to counselling/psychotherapy.
  • Neuro-diversity and increasing access to counselling/psychotherapy for children and young people with ASD/ADHD.