Learning and Behavior Therapy / Edition 1by William T. O'Donohue
Pub. Date: 11/07/1997
Behavior therapy has made significant inroads into a number of clinical problems. Recently, an American Psychological Association task force concluded that behavioral treatments for problems such as skill deficits, panic disorder phobias, obsessive-compulsive disorder, etc., can be "validated." With a move away from contemporary learning research, this/b>
Behavior therapy has made significant inroads into a number of clinical problems. Recently, an American Psychological Association task force concluded that behavioral treatments for problems such as skill deficits, panic disorder phobias, obsessive-compulsive disorder, etc., can be "validated." With a move away from contemporary learning research, this book is the right book at the right time. In recent years, behavior therapists have largely not kept up with the developments in learning research and theory. This book attempts to improve the field's future prospects by providing a readable, comprehensive, and accurate description of contemporary learning research. This edited volume covers all of the major dimensions of the field and encourages clinicians to apply contemporary learning research to clinical problems. Topics include: classical conditioning, inhibition, obsessive-compulsive disorders, latent inhibition, punishment, extinction, stimulus equivalence, and much more. Current and future clinicians and behavior therapists.
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Table of Contents
1.Introduction: Learning and Third Generation Behavior Therapy, William O'Donohue.
2.Humans Are Animals, Too: Connecting Animal Research to Human Behavior and Cognition, Marc N. Branch & Timothy D. Hackenberg.
3.Classical Conditioning, E. James Kehoe & Michaela Macrae.
4.The Role of Context in Classical Conditioning, Mark E. Boutin & James B. Nelson.
5.Conditioned Inhibition and Its Applications in Panic and Obsessive-Compulsive Disorders, Douglas A. Williams, Kenneth W. Johns, and G. Ron North.
6.Latent Inhibition and Behavior Pathology: Prophylactic and Other Possible Effects of Stimulus Preexposure, R. E. Lubow.
7.Fear Conditioning and Avoidance, John J. B. Ayres.
8.Operant-Respondent Interactions,, Robert W. Allan.
9.Positive Reinforcement: The Selection of Behavior, John W. Donahoe.
10.Punishment, James A. Dinsmoor.
11.Extinction: A Review of Theory and the Evidence Suggesting That Memories Are Not Erased with Nonreinforcement,, William A. Falls.
12.Choice and Behavioral Momentum, John A. Nevin.
13.Self-Control, A. W. Logue.
14.Behavioral Economics, Leonard Green & Debra E. Freed.
15.Optimization: Some Factors That Facilitate and Hinder Optimal Performance in Animals and Humans, Todd R. Schachtman & Phil Reed.
16.Adjunctive Behavior: Application to the Analysis and Treatment of Behavior Problems, John L. Falk & Anne S. Kupfer.
17.Learned Helplessness, J. Bruce Overmier & V. M. LoLordo.
18.Rule Governed Behavior, Steven C. Hayes & Winifred Ju.
19.Stimulus Equivalence and Behavior Therapy, Kevin J. Tierney & Maeve Bracken.
20.Origins of New Behavior, Peter D. Balsam, James D. Deich, Tatsuya Ohyama, & Patricia D. Stokes.
21.Observational and Nonconscious Learning, Susan Mineka & Souhir Hamida.
22.Object Concepts: Behavioral Research with Animals and Young Children, Suzette Astley & Edward A. Wasserman.
23.Memory Retrival Processes, Russell E. Morgan & David C. Riccio.
24.Detecting Causal Relations, Helena Matute & Ralph R. Miller.
25.Learning and Eating, T. L. Davidson & Stephen C. Benoit.
26.Drug Conditioning and Drug-Seeking Behavior, Christopher L. Cunningham.
27.The Future Direction of Behavior Therapy: Some Applied Implications of Contempory Learning Research, Amy E. Naugle & William ODonohue.
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