Are there certain conditions that benefit more from remote care for group therapy?
There is insufficient research to determine if group therapy done remotely is more suited for a specific type of patient.
However, remote care is often less intimidating than being in person. For example, a patient with an anxiety disorder such as social phobia or agoraphobia may be reluctant to put themselves in front of a group of strangers for the first time. They may be more likely to participate in remote groups instead.