The purpose of this study was to compare behavior in group counseling of Moslem, Druze, and Jewish adolescents in Israel. On the basis of the literature, differences were expected between the three groups on all dimensions under investigation: self-disclosure, affiliation (response to self-disclosure), and gains. The Jewish adolescents were expected to show the highest rates of self-disclosure, affiliation, and gains; Moslems were expected to be next; and the Druze were expected to have the lowest rates. Contrary to expectations, the highest rates of self-disclosure were found for the Moslem adolescents; the lowest rates were indeed for Druze. In affiliation and gains, differences were minimal.
|Number of pages||9|
|Journal||Journal of Counseling and Development|
|State||Published - 2003|
ASJC Scopus subject areas
- Applied Psychology