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Within the field of clinical psychology, the term borderline personality disorder was developed to fulfill a diagnostic need and has come to possess specific stereotypes and negative meanings. Because the term borderline is an emotionally charged word, it can lead to a less-than-accurate view of the situation or patient being described, thus presenting a challenge to even the most experienced therapists and becoming one of the most complex disorders to treat.
Through the use of one case study, however, experts in borderline personality disorders have put this difficulty at ease. Through applying a variety of modalities to identify treatment goals, including selecting assessment tools, conceptualizing progression, pinpointing pitfalls, and developing techniques, diagnosing and treating BPD has created a more successful therapeutic result.
• Introduction: A Review of Borderline Personality Disorder, A. Freeman, M.H. Stone, D. Martin, and M.A. Reinecke
• Case History of a Borderline Personality, Linda P., A. Freeman, M.H. Stone, and D. Martin
• Self-Psychological Treatment, M.D. Liberman
• Dialectical Behavior Therapy, A. Bloomgarden
• Cognitive Behavioral Therapy, G.M. Fusco and J. Apsche
• Rational Emotive Behavior Therapy, W. Dryden
• Borderline States and Individual Psychology, M.H. Stone and N.M. Hoffman
• A Cognitive-Developmental Formulation of BPD, M.A. Reinecke and J. Ehrenreich
• A Lacanian Approach, L. Rusansky-Drob
• Imagery Rescripting and Reprocessing Therapy, M.R. Smucker and A. Boos
• Unified Therapy with BPD, D.M. Allen
• Similarities and Differences in Treatment Modalities, A. Freeman, M.H. Stone, and D. Martin
Posted January 10, 2012
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