Cognitive Behavioural Therapy for Mental Health Workers: A by Philip Kinsella

By Philip Kinsella

Can Cognitive behavioural remedy revolutionise your perform? Cognitive Behavioural remedy is a good and often used mental therapy. Cognitive Behavioural remedy for psychological medical experts bargains the reader a great review of CBT, letting them improve an realizing of the patient’s difficulties, utilise the procedure successfully, organize for supervision, and combine CBT abilities into daily perform. This transparent, finished advent written via skilled clinicians, describes the best way to use CBT in the busy scientific surroundings. matters coated comprise: the healing courting in CBT treating nervousness issues and melancholy constructing extra CBT talents making use of CBT in several psychological future health settings fresh advancements in perform. this easy consultant could be crucial for all psychological medical experts who're new to CBT, together with nurses, occupational therapists, and counsellors in addition to somebody education in psychological healthiness professions.

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Additional resources for Cognitive Behavioural Therapy for Mental Health Workers: A Beginner's Guide

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The aim is to teach the patient a set of skills that can be used on a long-term basis to effectively tackle or manage problems. Taking this into consideration, the clinician using CBT interventions needs to adopt a specific therapeutic stance. Thus, while the therapeutic relationship is important, this is not seen as the vehicle for change in CBT, but rather the skills the patient acquires during treatment and the independent use of these outside the session. Therefore, while it is important for the clinician to demonstrate the non-specific skills necessary to develop a productive therapeutic bond (see Chapter 4), this is insufficient.

E. ’ These operationalized goals clearly identify the expectations within the CBT model for treatment health anxiety and are concrete observable behaviours that if the patient were able to engage in would indicate a significant improvement in the problem. These can also be measured as treatment progresses. For example, the patient could keep a daily log of how often he logs on to the internet to check symptoms or a weekly log of his visits to the GP/accident and emergency. How to develop a problem and goal list with the patient There are four basic steps as follows to developing a problem and goal list: Step 1: define each problem in precise operationalized terms (see earlier).

Another example of a problem that is often prioritized by the patient but is usually a red herring is weight gain and a desire for weight loss. While it is tempting to believe that if the patient could lose x amount of weight their mental health problems would recede, that is unlikely. Weight gain and the attendant distress it causes are likely to be a manifestation of longstanding self-esteem issues. Seeking to address weight loss while grappling with a mental health problem is likely to set the patient up to fail.

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