New PDF release: An introduction to cognitive behavioural interventions for

By Alec Grant

ISBN-10: 0857256009

ISBN-13: 9780857256003

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By Alec Grant

ISBN-10: 0857256009

ISBN-13: 9780857256003

Show description

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Extra resources for An introduction to cognitive behavioural interventions for mental health students

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Then’ statements because they can be specific and testable. For example, think of the difference between the statement ‘I am afraid of going out and I do not like crowded places at all’ and the statement ‘If I 39 Chapter 4 Helping anxious people go out and there are people around, I will have a panic attack. ’ Which statement is easier to test? , 2007). , 2007) conducted an experiment to explore whether belief disconfirmation plays a role in the outcome of exposure therapy. Sixteen patients with panic disorder and agoraphobia participated in the study.

G. g. g. avoidance, safety behaviours, new skills). , 1988). The Depression Anxiety Stress Scales (DASS) which originally comprised 41 items, although a 21item version of it is also available (Lovibond and Lovibond, 1995). The Meta-Cognitions Questionnaire (MCQ) which originally consisted of 65 items measuring the level of one’s agreement with beliefs about worry and thought. Its shorter version (MCQ-30) comprises five sub-scales: positive beliefs about worry, negative beliefs about the uncontrollability and harmfulness of worry, beliefs about one’s confidence of their cognitive functioning, beliefs about being aware of such cognitive functioning, and beliefs about the need to control thoughts (Wells and Cartwright-Hatton, 2004).

1 Using the internet and library resources, look up the stimulus–response theories proposed by Pavlov, Watson and Skinner. Try to identify what the theories are about and their similarities and differences. 26 Chapter 4 Helping anxious people R E F LECTION POI NT What do you notice about yourself and your surroundings when you feel anxious? Early learning theories (known from Pavlov and his experiments on dogs, and integrated into psychology by Watson) have proposed that stimulus–response interactions can explain anxiety.

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An introduction to cognitive behavioural interventions for mental health students by Alec Grant


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