Oxford guide to low intensity CBT interventions / edited by James Bennett-Levy [and eleven others].

Other records:
New York, New York : Oxford University Press, 2010.
Oxford Guides to Cognitive Behavioural Therapy
Oxford guides in cognitive behavioural therapy
Oxford Guides to Cognitive Behavioural Therapy
1 online resource (629 p.)
Cognitive therapy.
Electronic books.
Mental disorders such as depression and anxiety are increasingly common. Yet there are too few specialists to offer help to everyone, and negative attitudes to psychological problems and their treatment discourage people from seeking it. As a result, many people never receive help for these problems. The Oxford Guide to Low Intensity CBT Interventions marks a turning point in the delivery of psychological treatments for people with depression and anxiety. Until recently, the only form of psychological intervention available for patients with depression and anxiety was traditional one-to-one 60
Contents; Contributors; Section 1 Low intensity CBT models and conceptual underpinnings; 1 Low intensity CBT interventions: a revolution in mental health care; 2 Access and organization: putting low intensity interventions to work in clinical services; 3 The STEPS model: a high volume, multi-level, multi-purpose approach to address common mental health problems; 4 Increasing access and effectiveness: using the internet to deliver low intensity CBT; 5 A new language for CBT: new ways of working require new thinking, as well as new words
Section 2 Low intensity CBT interventions: the new practicesSection 2A Introducing and supporting guided CBT; 6 Low intensity CBT assessment: in person or by phone; 7 Monitoring and evaluation in low intensity CBT interventions; 8 Introducing and supporting written and internet-based guided CBT; 9 Matching clients to CBT self-help resources; 10 Collaborative care: the effective organization of treatment for depression; 11 Supervising low intensity workers in high volume clinical environments; Section 2B Key low intensity CBT interventions in depression and anxiety; 12 Behavioural activation
13 Problem solving as a low intensity intervention14 Increasing physical activity as a low intensity treatment for depression; 15 Using low intensity interventions in the treatment of anxiety disorders; 16 Brief motivational interviewing for depression and anxiety; 17 Low intensity CBT interventions for chronic insomnia; Section 2C Guided CBT interventions using written materials; 18 Choosing self-help books wisely: sorting the wheat from the chaff; 19 Developing self-help books on prescription schemes
20 Using CBT-based self-help classes to deliver written materials in Health Service, further education and voluntary sector settingsSection 2D Guided CBT interventions using the internet; 21 Turn on, tune in and (don't) drop out: engagement, adherence, attrition, and alliance with internet-based interventions; 22 Treatment credibility and satisfaction with internet interventions; 23 Internet-based mental health screening; 24 Standards and operating guidelines for internet interventions
25 Guided CBT internet interventions: specific issues in supporting clients with depression, anxiety and co-morbid conditionsSection 2E Novel uses of communication technologies: supporting low intensity CBT in new environments; 26 Using different communication channels to support internet interventions; 27 Supporting low intensity interventions using the telephone; 28 Use of the short message service (SMS)-based interventions to enhance low intensity CBT; 29 Email in low intensity CBT interventions; 30 Online mutual support bulletin boards; 31 Low intensity CBT by mail
Section 2F Stepping further outside the box: extending the environments for low intensity CBT
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Includes bibliographical references and index.
Description based on print version record.
Bennett-Levy, James.
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