Encyclopedia of Couple and Family Therapy

Living Edition
| Editors: Jay Lebow, Anthony Chambers, Douglas C. Breunlin

Bava, Saliha

  • Kristen BensonEmail author
Living reference work entry
DOI: https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-319-15877-8_1081-1

Name

Saliha Bava, Ph.D. (1969–)

Introduction

Saliha Bava has offered numerous revolutionary, creative, and constructionist contributions to the field of couple and family therapy. She is an innovator of actively engaging the art of exploring play, risk-taking, and improve in clinical work, scholarship, and everyday life. She is a leader in engaging community leaders and nonprofit agencies in organizing collaborative disaster response. Bava addresses identity and social justice through collaborative-dialogic practices and hyperlinked identity, developing a concept coined from her doctoral research.

Career

Bava graduated with honors from the University of Delhi, India. She earned her M.S. in Social Work from the Tata Institute of Social Sciences, India in 1992 and a post masters certificate in Research Methodology in 1997. She moved to the USA in 1995 to enroll in the Marriage and Family Therapy program at Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University, where she earned her Ph.D. in...

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Key Citations

  1. Bava, S. (2005). Performance methodology: Constructing discourses and discursive practices in family therapy research. In D. Sprenkle & F. Piercy (Eds.), Research methods in family therapy (2nd ed.). New York: Guilford Press.Google Scholar
  2. Bava, S. (2016). Making of a spiritual/religious hyperlinked identity. In D. R. Bidwell (Ed.), Spirituality, social construction and relational processes. Chagrin Falls: Taos Institute Publications.Google Scholar
  3. Bava, S. (2017). Creativity in couple and family therapy. In J. L. Lebow, A. L. Chambers, & D. Breunlin (Eds.), Encyclopedia of couple and family therapy. New York: Springer. https://link.springer.com/referenceworkentry/10.1007/978-3-319-15877-8_226-1.Google Scholar
  4. Bava, S. (2019). Hyperlinked Identity: A generative resource in a divisive world. In M. McGoldrick & K. Hardy (Eds.), Revisioning Family Therapy: Addressing Diversity in Clinical Practice. New York, NY: Guilford Press.Google Scholar
  5. Bava, S., & Greene, M. (2018). The relational book for parenting. New York: Think Play Partners.Google Scholar
  6. Bava, S., & Levin, S. (2012). Collaborative therapy: Performing reflective and dialogic relationships. In A. Lock & T. Strong (Eds.), Discursive perspectives in therapeutic practice. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
  7. Bava, S., & Saul, J. (2012). Implementing collective approaches in mass trauma and loss in western contexts. In K. M. Gow & M. J. Celinski (Eds.), Mass trauma: Impact and recovery issues. New York: Nova Science Publishers.Google Scholar
  8. Bava, S., Coffey, E., Weingarten, K., & Becker, C. (2010). Lessons in collaboration, four years post-Katrina. Family Process, 49(4), 543–558.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  9. Bava, S., Chaveste, R., & Molina, P. (2018). Collaborative-dialogic practices: A socially just orientation. In C. Audet & D. Pare (Eds.), Social justice and counseling. New York: Routledge.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Nature Switzerland AG 2019

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Appalachian State UniversityBooneUSA

Section editors and affiliations

  • Kristina S. Brown
    • 1
  1. 1.Couple and Family Therapy DepartmentAdler UniversityChicagoUSA