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The Wiley Handbook of Cognitive Behavioral Therapy, 3 Volume Set

The Wiley Handbook of Cognitive Behavioral Therapy, 3 Volume Set

Stefan G. Hofmann (Editor)

ISBN: 978-1-118-53320-8

Dec 2013, Wiley-Blackwell

1482 pages

Select type: Hardcover

In Stock

$610.00

Description

This three-volume guide to CBT is a major new reference work that provides an authoritative and fully up-to-date survey of the various clinical approaches to cognitive behavior therapy. Contributed by leading academics and professionals, the entries are presented in a rational and accessible format.

  • Offers unrivalled coverage of CBT approaches to a full spectrum of mental disorders
  • Contributors include many of the field’s leading experts
  • Covers the full range of CBT strategies, including new developments in the field, such as attention retaining strategies, acceptance techniques, mindfulness meditation, and disorder-specific emotion regulation skills
  • Provides practical guidance backed by a wealth of case studies
  • Includes the latest techniques and empirical data
3 Volumes

www.cbthandbook.com


 

Volume I

About the Editors

Contributors

Cognitive Behavioral Therapy: An Introduction

Part One: General Strategies

1 The Therapeutic Relationship
Arthur Freeman 3

2 Cognitive Restructuring
David A. Clark 23

3 Exposure Techniques
Valerie Vorstenbosch, Leorra Newman, and Martin M. Antony 45

4 Problem-Solving Strategies
Arthur M. Nezu and Christine Maguth Nezu 67

5 Emotion Regulation Strategies
Shauna L. Clen, Douglas S. Mennin, and David M. Fresco 86

6 Metacognitive Therapy: Thinking Differently about Thinking
Adrian Wells and Michael Simons 107

7 Mindfulness and Acceptance Techniques
James D. Herbert and Evan M. Formanv 131

8 Therapeutic Relaxation
Melissa A. Day, Joshua C. Eyer, and Beverly E. Thorn 157

9 Attentional Bias Modification
Nader Amir and Sara Conley 181

10 Habit Reversal
Michael P. Twohig, Ellen J. Bluett, Kate L. Morrison, and Michelle R. Woidneck 203

11 Contingency Management Treatments
Shannon A. Byrne and Nancy M. Petry 223

12 Social Skills and Problem-Solving Training
Kim T. Mueser, Jennifer D. Gottlieb, and Susan Gingerich 243

13 Neurofeedback
Sarah Wyckoff and Niels Birbaumer 273

14 Homework Assignments and Self-Monitoring
Nikolaos Kazantzis, Frank M. Dattilio, Amy Cummins, and Xavier Clayton 311

15 Using Motivational Interviewing to Manage Resistance
Henny A. Westra 331

16 Dealing with Difficult Cases
Leslie Sokol, Marci G. Fox, and Emily Becker-Weidman 355

17 A Cognitive Behavioral Road Map for Relapse Prevention in Depression
Shadi Beshai and Keith S. Dobson 381

18 Cultural Context
Devon E. Hinton and Martin La Roche 401

Volume II

Part Two: Specific Disorders

19 Psychosis
Tania Lincoln and Aaron T. Beck

20 Chronic Pain
Stephen J. Morley and Johan W. S. Vlaeyen

21 Hypochondriasis
Gordon J. G. Asmundson, Daniel L. Peluso, Michel A. Thibodeau, and Steven Taylor

22 Somatization and Conversion Disorders
Lesley A. Allen and Robert L. Woolfolk

23 Chronic Fatigue Syndrome
Trudie Chalder

24 Insomnia
Allison G. Harvey and Lauren D. Asarnow

25 Anorexia Nervosa and Bulimia Nervosa
Jennifer Svaldi and Brunna Tuschen-Caffier

26 Obesity
Simone Munsch

27 Women’s Sexual Difficulties
Lori A. Brotto and Morag A. Yule

28 Male Sexual Dysfunctions
Pedro Nobre

29 The Paraphilias
W. L. Marshall and L. E. Marshall

30 Couple Therapy
Melanie S. Fischer, Donald H. Baucom, Kurt Hahlweg, and Norman B. Epstein

31 Family Therapy
Frank M. Dattilio

32 Attention-Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder in Adults
Laura E. Knouse and Steven A. Safren

33 Attention-Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder in Children and Adolescents
Miguel T. Villodas, Stephen P. Hinshaw, and Linda J. Pfiffner

34 Conduct Disorder and Delinquency
Michael R. McCart, Cindy Schaeffer, and Scott W. Henggeler

35 Depression, Bipolar Disorder, and Suicidal Behavior in Children
Rachel D. Freed, Priscilla T. Chan, David A. Langer, and Martha C. Tompson

36 Anxiety Disorders in Children and Adolescents
Candice Chow and Donna B. Pincus

37 School Refusal Behavior
Christopher A. Kearney and Rachele Diliberto

Volume III

Part Two: Specific Disorders

38 Social Anxiety Disorder
Laura C. Bruce and Richard G. Heimberg

39 Panic Disorder
Norman B. Schmidt, Kristina J. Korte, Aaron M. Norr, and Meghan E. Keough

40 Agoraphobia
Michael J. Telch, Adam R. Cobb, and Cynthia L. Lancaster

41 Specific Phobia
Matilda E. Nowakowski, Jenny Rogojanski, and Martin M. Antony

42 Generalized Anxiety Disorder
Lauren E. Szkodny and Michelle G. Newman

43 Posttraumatic Stress Disorder
Stefan K. Schmertz, Maryrose Gerardi, and Barbara O. Rothbaum

44 Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder
Jonathan S. Abramowitz and Brittain L. Mahaffey

45 Tourette Syndrome and Tic Disorders
Matthew R. Capriotti, Flint M. Espil, and Douglas W. Woods

46 Compulsive Hoarding
Sheila Woody and Gail Steketee

47 Body Dysmorphic Disorder
Jessica Rasmussen, Aaron J. Blashill, Jennifer L. Greenberg, and Sabine Wilhelm

48 Major Depressive Disorder
Jeffrey R. Vittengl and Robin B. Jarrett

49 Dysthymia and Chronic Major Depression
Bruce A. Arnow, Kathleen M. Corcoran, and Michael E. Thase

50 Bipolar Disorder
Samantha J. Moshier and Michael W. Otto

51 Borderline Personality Disorder
Alec L. Miller, Miguelina Germán, and Andrea Fortunato

52 Suicidality
Erin F. Ward-Ciesielski and Marsha M. Linehan

53 Antisocial Personality Disorder
Christopher J. Patrick and Lindsay D. Nelson

54 Tobacco Dependence
Daniel S. McGrath and Sherry H. Stewart

55 Alcohol Problems
Nailah O. Harrell, Paola Pedrelli, Carl W. Lejuez, and Laura MacPherson

56 Illegal Drug Use
Brian D. Kiluk and Kathleen M. Carroll

57 Gambling
Jon E. Grant, Brian L. Odlaug, and Christopher Donahue

Index

“Academic libraries catering for courses in clinical psychology, psychotherapy or counselling will find it an extremely useful resource, as will major hospital libraries.”  (Reference Reviews, 1 October 2014)

“The interventions provide a fine foundation for future research.  These volumes represent multinational research efforts, in multiple settings, with various cultural and racial groups, and with special populations in urban, rural, and teletherapy settings to illustrate the current state of CBT science and the tremendous progress that has been made in the field.”  (PsycCRITIQUES, 6 October 2014)