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A Clinician's Guide to Think Good-Feel Good: Using CBT with by Paul Stallard

By Paul Stallard

This can be a significant other consultant to imagine solid consider strong: A Cognitive Behaviour remedy Workbook for kids and youth. Designed for clinicians utilizing the unique workbook of their paintings with kids, the publication builds upon the workbook fabrics by means of providing counsel on all facets of the healing technique and quite a number case reports highlighting remedy in motion. issues lined comprise father or mother involvement, key cognitive distortions in kids, formulations, tough strategies, guided discovery and using imagery. additionally incorporated is a bankruptcy targeting attainable difficulties in treatment and techniques for overcoming them.

To complement the workbook, the clinician's advisor bargains extra fabrics and handouts to be used in treatment, together with psycho-educational fabrics for kids and fogeys on universal difficulties, comparable to melancholy, OCD, PTSD/Trauma and anxiousness

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Additional resources for A Clinician's Guide to Think Good-Feel Good: Using CBT with children and young people

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Parents of anxious children have been found to model anxious behaviour, to identify more threats in ambiguous situations and to encourage their children to cope with challenges or new situations by avoidance. The parents are often over-involved, which conveys to the child that the world is a threatening place, which they cannot cope with on their own (Hudson & Rapee 2001). Finally, they tend to be overprotective, which results in the child having fewer opportunities to develop and practise using more appropriate coping skills.

Similarly, children may not see the potential benefits of some targets or share the objectives of their parents or statutory authorities. School-refusing children, for example, often see returning to school as a low priority. In situations such as this, Schmidt (2004) suggests using the concept of a ‘higher authority’. The concept brings to the child’s attention important information that acknowledges the context within which they operate but limits the choices that they, and the Clinician, can make.

It is therefore important to assess the meaning the child ascribes to these events so that their potential significance can be determined. For example, a girl of 16 was referred with a long-standing history of OCD related to germs and health. During the assessment a range of possibly important events emerged, although most appeared comparatively trivial. However, further questioning clearly revealed the personal significance of one event in which the girl fell and cut her knee while on holiday in France.

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