Cognitive Therapy in Clinical Practice: An Illustrative Casebookby Jan Scott
Pub. Date: 01/01/1989
Publisher: Taylor & Francis, Inc.
clinical situations--from drug abuse and eating disorders to obsessive behavior. Cognitive/b>/i>
Since the publication of Aaron Beck's Cognitive Therapy in 1967, cognitive therapy has established itself as one of the principal means of treating depression. Its applications are, however, much wider, and it is being used in an increasingly broad range of
clinical situations--from drug abuse and eating disorders to obsessive behavior. Cognitive Therapy in Clinical Practice discusses the use of cognitive therapy in these and other contexts. It combines an overview of the state of the art with case studies that demonstrate the
particular applications of cognitive therapy. Readers will hear the voices of the clients and empathize with both client and therapist as they seek to build a collaborative relationship.
Any therapist, however experienced, will learn from `listening in' on the case studies
presented and, for students of psychology, it will be essential reading.
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Table of ContentsContents: Foreword by Aaron T. Beck Chapter One Severely depressed in-patients Ivy M. Blackburn Chapter Two Panic Disorder and Agoraphobia Ruth L. Greenberg Chapter Three Obsessions and Compulsions Paul M. Salkovskis Chapter Four
Hypochondriasis Hilary M.C. Warwick and Paul M. Salkovskis Chapter Five Cancer Patients Jan Scott Chapter Six Eating Disorder Shelley Channon and Jane Wardle Chapter Seven Drug Abusers Stirling Moorey Chapter Eight Offenders Amanda Cole
Chapter Nine Suicidal Patients J. Mark G. Williams and Jonathon Wells Chapter Ten The Wider Application of Cognitive Therapy: The End of the Beginning Mark G. Williams and Stirling Moorey
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