Guten Tag. Sie haben ein interessantes Gebot f&Atilde;&frac14;r die &Atilde;œbersetzung eines ersten Textes &Atilde;&frac14;ber Energiepsychologie angeboten. Vielen Dank. Damit ich mir ein Bild von Ihrem &Atilde;œbersetzungsstil machen kann, bitte ich Sie den folgenden Text kurz zu &Atilde;&frac14;bersetzen - damit ich mich dann entsprechend entscheiden kann.
Besten Dank und freundliche Gr&Atilde;&frac14;sse aus der Schweiz, Dr. Reto Wyss
Sample-Text for Translation:
Bitte &Atilde;&frac14;bersetzen Sie den folgenden Text - und machen Sie ein Gebot f&Atilde;&frac14;r den Gesamtartikel &Atilde;&frac14;ber 11'000 W&Atilde;&para;rter.
"Energy psychology is a clinical and self-help modality that combines verbal and physical procedures for effecting therapeutic change. While utilizing established clinical methods such as exposure and cognitive restructuring, the approach also incorporates concepts and techniques from non-Western healing systems. Its most frequently utilized protocols combine the stimulation of acupuncture points (by tapping on, holding, or massaging them) with the mental activation of a targeted psychological issue. Energy psychology has been controversial, in part due to its reliance on explanatory mechanisms that are outside of conventional clinical frameworks and in part because of claims by its early proponents&acirc;€”without adequate research support&acirc;€”of extraordinary speed and power in attaining positive clinical outcomes. This paper revisits some of the field&acirc;€™s early claims, as well as current practices, and assesses them in the context of existing evidence. A literature search identified 50 peer-reviewed papers that report or investigate clinical outcomes following the tapping of acupuncture points to address psychological issues. The 17 randomized controlled trials in this sample were critically evaluated for design quality, leading to the conclusion that they consistently demonstrated strong effect sizes and other positive statistical results that far exceed chance after relatively few treatment sessions. Criteria for evidence-based treatments proposed by Division 12 of the American Psychological Association were also applied and found to be met for a number of conditions, including PTSD. Neurological mechanisms that may be involved in these surprisingly strong findings are also considered."