Cognitive therapy for delusions, voices and paranoia
Internationally respected authors, actively working in this area, establish theoretical reasons for extending cognitive therapy to these symptoms. This includes a justification for looking at symptoms rather than syndromes, first-person accounts of delusions and hallucinations along with an analysis of why the cognitive approach is ideally suited to the study and treatment of these disabling disorders. Describes how to make a cognitive assessment of both hallucinations and delusions and which measures to use. Contains new research and methods of managing these severe psychoses.
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A cognitive view of delusions and voices
The practice of therapy and the problem
assessment and formulation
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ABC assessment ABC model Activating event anger anxiety associated attribute bad me paranoia Beck beliefs about voices benevolent Bentall bias Chadwick & Birchwood challenge Chapter clarify client clinical Clinical Psychology cognitive ABC cognitive approach cognitive assessment cognitive bias cognitive model cognitive therapy conceptual confirmation bias conviction defence delu delusions and voices delusions of reference depression Derek Dick discussed disputing and testing distress and disturbance emotional and behavioural engagement evaluative beliefs evidence example experience explore fear feel Garety guilt hallucinations hearing voices individual's individuals inferences interpersonal interpretation intervention Jenny malevolent negative evaluation negative self-evaluation noid other-self paranoid delusion Paul Chadwick Perspective Cognitive Peter Trower poor me paranoid problem psychosis psychotic punishment schizophrenia self-self self-serving bias sense sessions symptom model theory therapeutic therapist therapy for delusions things thought broadcasting thought chaining threat tion Trower types of paranoia understanding voice activity voice hearers voice's weakening