Cognitive-behavioral

Cognitive-behavioral

A therapy technique that focuses on changing beliefs, images, and thoughts in order to change maladjusted behaviors.
Mentioned in: Group Therapy
References in periodicals archive ?
He describes issues involved in the need for school staff to be trained to work with students with emotional and behavioral issues in school, as well as a cognitive-behavioral model of programming and competencies needed by staff; the various characteristics of students who require special programming due to social and emotional issues; background research on the principles of behavioral learning, positive behavior interventions and support, restorative justice, affective teaching practices, and alternative, clinical, and intensive behavior support and flexible resource classrooms; and recommendations for working with these students, particularly structuring the classroom, controlling group climate, teaching new skills, and managing misbehavior.
Brown et al (2011) compared the similarities and differences of second- and third-wave cognitive-behavioral therapists.
The efficacy of cognitive-behavioral therapy has been established for panic disorder [8, 9].
Now in a significantly updated and revised edition of "Cognitive-Behavioral Therapy", Michelle G.
BUDDHIST PSYCHOLOGY AND COGNITIVE-BEHAVIORAL THERAPY.
A stepped-care intervention balancing pain relief, self-management strategies, and cognitive-behavioral therapy achieves significant improvements in chronic pain, compared with usual care by pharmacological and nonpharmacological means, according to a study.
The fundamental assumption of cognitive-behavioral therapy is that the processes of learning play significant roles in creating and surviving addiction and drug dependency.
(1) Evidence has established cognitive-behavioral therapy (CBT) as art effective intervention for several psychiatric disorders and CBT should be considered when treating geriatric patients (Table 1).
Group cognitive-behavioral therapy of anxiety; a transdiagnostic treatment manual.
Seventy-nine employees from a variety of jobs received standard, evidence-based cognitive-behavioural therapy, while the rest received cognitive-behavioral therapy that included a focus on work and the process of returning to work.
Cognitive-behavioral therapy has been the standard of care for insomnia in the general population and is considered "likely to be effective" according to the ONS Putting Evidence Into Practice (PEP) guidelines.
Cognitive-behavioral therapy significantly improved symptoms of attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder in adult patients who were already taking medication, compared with patients who used relaxation with educational support, according to data from a study of 86 adults aged 18-65 years.

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