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Introduction to cognitive behaviour therapy : skills & applications

Author: Helen Kennerley; Joan Kirk; David Westbrook
Publisher: London : Sage publications ; Oxford : Oxford Cognitive Therapy Centre (OCTC), 2017.
Edition/Format:   Print book : English : Third editionView all editions and formats
Summary:

Fully updated to reflect recent developments in CBT theory and featuring over 40 video role plays, illustrating scenarios in practice from physical techniques to wider applications of CBT, including  Read more...

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Document Type: Book
All Authors / Contributors: Helen Kennerley; Joan Kirk; David Westbrook
ISBN: 1473962587 9781473962583 9781473962569 1473962560
OCLC Number: 969665969
Description: xxv, 486 pages : illustrations ; 23 cm
Contents: Machine generated contents note: 1. Basic Theory, Development and Current Status of CBT --
Introduction --
A brief history of CBT --
Some basic principles --
`Levels' of cognition --
Automatic thoughts (ATs)/Negative automatic thoughts (NATs) --
Core beliefs --
Underlying assumptions --
Characteristic cognitions in different problems --
Generic CBT model of problem development --
The current status of CBT --
CBT competences --
The empirical evidence about CBT --
Summary --
Learning exercises --
Further reading --
2. Distinctive Characteristics of CBT --
Introduction --
Collaboration --
Structure and active engagement --
Time-limited and brief --
Empirical in approach --
Problem-oriented in approach --
Guided discovery --
Behavioural methods --
In vivo work --
Summaries and feedback --
Myths about CBT --
Summary --
Learning exercises --
Further reading --
Video links --
2.1. Sharing capsule summaries (i) --
2.2. Sharing capsule summaries (ii). Note continued: 2.3. Eliciting feedback from your client during a session (i) --
2.4. Eliciting feedback from your client at the end of a session (ii) --
3. The Therapeutic Relationship --
Introduction --
The therapeutic relationship as an essential foundation of therapy --
The role of the therapist --
Ways of building a positive and collaborative client-therapist relationship --
Ruptures in the therapeutic alliance --
Working with diversity and difference --
Boundary issues --
Maintaining treatment boundaries --
Summary --
Learning exercises --
Further reading --
Video links --
3.1. Setting the scene and engaging your client --
3.2. Dealing with signs of problems in the therapeutic relationship --
3.3. Presenting the therapist dilemma: a simple issue (i) --
3.4. Presenting the therapist dilemma: a more complex issue (ii) --
4. Assessment and Formulation --
Introduction --
Formulation in CBT --
Formulation: art or science? --
Focus on maintenance processes. Note continued: The process of assessment --
Assessing current problems --
Maintaining processes --
Assessing past history and problem development --
The order of assessment components --
`Non-specific' factors and the therapeutic relationship --
Making formulations --
Sample formulation --
Suitability for CBT --
Setting the scene for the assessment --
Possible problems during assessment --
Possible problems in making formulations --
Summary --
Learning exercises --
Further reading --
Video links --
4.1. Exploring the client's fear: unpacking what's behind the problem --
4.2. Refining hypotheses about `modifiers': learning more about strengths and needs --
4.3. Using a recent episode to get more detailed information --
4.4. Collaborative construction of the formulation: teamwork in conceptualisation --
4.5. Constructing a simple formulation with your client: the `blobby' formulation --
4.6. Constructing a simple formulation with your client: the vicious flower. Note continued: 5. Measurement in CBT --
Introduction --
The empirical nature of CBT --
During and at the end of treatment --
Why bother with measurement? --
Psychometric aspects of monitoring --
Obtaining useful and accurate measures --
What sorts of information to collect --
Other sources of information --
Making the most of the data --
Problems when using measurements --
Summary --
Learning exercises --
Further reading --
Video links --
5.1. Questionnaires (i): introducing questionnaires, giving the rationale and checking the client's understanding --
5.2. Questionnaires (ii): feeding back the results of questionnaires --
5.3. Evolving a self-monitoring task with a man with marked depression --
6. Helping Clients Become Their Own Therapists --
Introduction --
Helping the client learn and remember --
Relapse management: a skill for life --
`Self-help' reading (bibliotherapy) --
Possible problems --
Summary --
Learning exercises --
Further reading --
Video links. Note continued: 6.1. Taking your client around the learning cycle using clinical material --
6.2. Sharing the principles of relapse management and teaching the skill --
7. Socratic Methods --
Introduction --
Why choose Socratic methods? --
When do we use Socratic enquiry? --
How do we use Socratic methods effectively? --
When not to opt for Socratic methods --
Problems when using the Socratic approach --
Summary --
Learning exercises --
Further reading --
Video links --
7.1. Using Socratic enquiry: the downward arrow technique --
7.2. Stages of Socratic method in action --
7.3. Multiple applications of Socratic method --
8. Cognitive Techniques --
Introduction --
Presenting a rationale for cognitive work --
Identifying cognitions --
Using distraction in CBT --
Identifying cognitive biases --
Appraising automatic thoughts and images --
Developing new perspectives --
Testing automatic thoughts and images --
Modifying core beliefs --
Problems --
Summary --
Learning exercises. Note continued: Further reading --
Video links --
8.1. Sharing a thought diary with your client --
8.2. Introducing distraction to your client --
8.3. Dealing with worry and rumination --
8.4. Addressing dichotomous thinking --
8.5. Using imagery and role play --
8.6. Drawing new conclusions --
9. Behavioural Experiments --
Introduction --
What are BEs? --
Efficacy of BEs --
Types of BE --
Planning and implementing BEs --
Common problems in BEs --
Summary --
Learning exercises --
Further reading --
Video links --
9.1. Clarifying predictions when setting up a behavioural experiment --
9.2. Devising a spontaneous behavioural experiment --
9.3. Carrying out an in vivo experiment --
10. Physical Techniques --
Introduction --
Relaxation --
Controlled breathing --
Physical exercise --
Applied tension --
CBT and sleep --
Summary --
Learning exercises --
Further reading --
Video links --
10.1. Introducing a relaxation exercise --
10.2. Introducing controlled breathing. Note continued: 11. The Course of Therapy --
Introduction --
Overall pattern of sessions --
The early stages --
Offering time-limited CBT --
Summary --
Learning exercises --
Further reading --
Video links --
11.1. Introducing the idea of an agenda --
11.2. Setting a mutually agreed agenda --
11.3. Working out initial goals --
11.4. Negotiating homework --
12. Depression --
Introduction --
Characteristics of depression --
Common maintenance processes --
Course of treatment --
Components of CBT for depression --
Activity scheduling --
Common problems in activity scheduling --
Common problems with graded task assignment --
Jacobson's dismantling study and the behavioural activation approach --
Cognitive strategies in depression --
Early-stage cognitive strategies --
Main cognitive strategies --
Medication --
Dealing with suicidality --
Structured problem solving --
Potential problems when working with depressed clients --
Summary --
Learning exercises --
Further reading. Note continued: Video links --
12.1. Getting results from a WAS --
12.2. Developing positive imagery: coping in the future --
12.3. Developing positive imagery: a safe body image --
13. Anxiety Disorders --
Introduction --
Characteristics of anxiety and anxiety disorders --
Maintaining processes --
Treatment approaches --
Problems when working with anxious clients --
Summary --
Learning exercises --
Further reading --
Video links --
13.1. Devising a graded practice plan --
13.2. Theory A versus Theory B in practice --
14. Anxiety Disorders: Specific Models and Treatment Protocols --
Introduction --
Specific phobia --
Panic disorder --
Hypochondriasis or health anxieties --
Social anxieties --
Generalised anxiety disorder (GAD) --
Obsessive-compulsive disorder (OCD) --
Post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) --
Co-morbidity --
Conclusion --
Potential problems when working with specific models and treatment protocols --
Summary --
Learning exercises --
Further reading. Note continued: Video links --
14.1. Sharing a simple neuropsychological explanation of traumatic memories --
15. Wider Applications of CBT --
Introduction --
Eating disorders --
Psychological trauma --
Anger --
Psychotic symptoms --
Relationship difficulties --
Substance misuse and addictive disorders --
Other applications of CBT --
Learning exercises --
Video link --
15.1. Motivating your client --
16. Alternative Methods of Delivery --
Introduction --
Modes of delivery for CBT --
Self-help --
Large groups --
Conventional groups --
Couple therapy --
Pair therapy --
Summary --
Learning exercises --
Further reading --
17. Developments in CBT --
Introduction --
Why consider moving outside the framework of traditional CBT? --
Schemata in therapy --
Schema-focused work --
Compassion-based therapy --
Mindfulness-based cognitive therapy (MBCT) --
Other meta-cognitive therapies --
The radical behavioural interventions --
Neuroscience --
Conclusion --
Problems --
Summary. Note continued: Learning exercises --
Further reading --
Video links --
17.1. Addressing dichotomous thinking --
17.2. Historical review with a client --
17.3. Using a responsibility pie chart --
18. Evaluating CUT Practice --
Introduction --
Types of evaluation --
Some frequently used questionnaires --
Clinical significance statistics --
Difficulties in evaluation --
Summary --
Learning exercises --
Further reading --
19. Using Supervision in CBT --
Introduction --
Goals of supervision --
Modes of supervision --
Choosing a supervisor --
Negotiating supervision arrangements --
Preparing for a supervision session --
During a supervision session --
Problems with supervision --
Summary --
Learning exercises --
Further reading --
Video link --
19.1. Setting an agenda in supervision.
Responsibility: Helen Kennerley, Joan Kirk, David Westbrook.

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This third edition contains all of the conciseness and clarity of the earlier editions, but with greater depth and scope. Any questions about how to use it in practice can be answered by using the Read more...

 
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