- Häftad (Paperback)
- Antal sidor
- illustrated ed
- OUP Oxford
- Bennett-Levy, James / Butler, Gillian / Fennell, Melanie / Hackmann, Ann / Mueller, Martina / Westbrook, David
- Khadj Rouf
- 11line drawings
- 235 x 155 x 27 mm
- Antal komponenter
- 633 g
Du kanske gillar
Oxford Guide to Behavioural Experiments in Cognitive Therapyav Khadj Rouf511Skickas inom 10-15 vardagar.
Fri frakt inom Sverige för privatpersoner.Behavioural experiments are one of the central and most powerful methods of intervention in cognitive therapy. This is the first ever handbook of behavioural experiments. Containing examples of over 200 experiments, this book will be of enormous practical value for all those involved in cognitive behavioural therapy, as well as stimulating exploration in both its readers and their patients.
KundrecensionerHar du läst boken? Sätt ditt betyg »
Recensioner i media
European Eating Disorders Review, Vol 15 For anyone new coming into CBT, this book provides a wealth of learning and practical advice along with tried and trusted behavioural experiments for all the most common thinking distortions across all the major presenting problems common in everyday practice. Behavioural experiments are one of the mainstays and most powerful methods of intervention in cognitive therapy, so a book devoted to this one subject is well overdue and more than welcome.
Behavioural & Cognitive Psychotherapy, Vol 33 Books like this are few and far between. It works as an accessible introduction to the practice of contemporary CBT, an overview of the most useful cognitive models of psychological disorders, and a unique reference book for finding out practical instructions and creative inspirations.
British Journal of Clinical Psychology This new text... will attract interest both as a very valuable addition to the teaching and training resources in cognitive behaviour therapy (CBT), and is the first book to emerge from the Oxford Cognitive Therapy Centre subsequent to the departure of Professors Clark and Salkovskis to London. The volume is produced by the group of research clinicians who carried out the clinical trials and research work in developing cognitive therapy for anxiety disorders at
Oxford... Both the wealth of clinical experience within a research framework and their teaching expertise are evident from this publication... In total, the book represents a considerable achievement and a tribute to the extent of CBT expertise within Oxford and the ability of this extended team to work
together within a coherent framework.
British Journal of Clinical Psychology Each chapter follows a systematic structure, making the book extremely accessible for the busy clinician who will find it easy to use as a resource in the clinic... It becomes apparent that in the hands of the Oxford group, the behavioural experiment becomes a very flexible tool, applicable to more open-ended enquiry as well as precise disconfirmation of predictions and capable of having impact upon all levels of cognition from the specific to the most general
and abstract... The book has a much more clinical feel than many other CBT texts: the balance between theory and practice is much more weighted towards the latter; there is more acknowledgement of difficulties and complexities presented by patients in real life and therefore the attitude conveyed shows
more humility in the face of such difficulties, making frequent references to therapists' needs for supervision, and so forth, while still conveying enthusiasm and optimism.
Clinical Psychology This book offers an excellent practical guide in how to carry out effective behavioural experiments... I am glad that I will have [it] on my bookshelf and I foresee using it with profit for the rest of my professional career. If you have only a limited budget for professional books, I woul...
Foreword; 1. Behavioural experiments: historical and conceptual underpinnings; 2. Devising effective behavioural experiments; 3. Panic disorder and agoraphobia; 4. Health anxiety; 5. Obsessive-compulsive disorder; 6. Generalised anxiety disorder; 7. Social anxiety; 8. Specific phobias; 9. Post Traumatic Stress Disorder; 10. Depression; 11. Bipolar affective disorders; 12. Psychotic symptoms; 13. Eating disorders; 14. Insomnia; 15. Physical illness and disability; 16. Acquired brain injury; 17. Avoidance of affect; 18. Self-injurious behaviour; 19. Interpersonal difficulties; 20. Low self-esteem; 21. Behavioural experiments: at the crossroads