This book introduces an approach to CBT for depression that integrates cognitive-behavioural models, evidence and therapies. Rooted in evidence-based practice and practically focused, it draws on components of first, second and third-wave CBT to help readers tailor therapy to the needs of individual clients. There is a particular focus on challenging presentations: the authors equip students with the skills to work with different depression sub-types, co-morbid disorders and a broad range of bio-psychosocial factors that can complicate depression and its therapy. Linking theory, evidence and case illustrations, the authors provide a wealth of practical tips that support clinical practice. In-depth cases studies and client contributions add further depth to this rich and stimulating book. This book is relevant to those taking postgraduate training courses in mental health such as CBT therapists, counsellors, nurses, clinical psychologists, occupational therapists, social workers and psychiatrists.
Table of Contents:
Chapter 1: Introduction
Part I: Established CBT Therapies
Chapter 2: Cognitive Behavioural Therapy Chapter 3: Behavioural Activation Chapter 4: Relapse Prevention
Part II: Integrated CBT
Chapter 5: Self-Regulation Model of Depression Chapter 6: Treatment Components and Processes
Part III: Challenging Sub-Types
Chapter 7: Early-Onset Depression Chapter 8: Highly Recurrent Depression Chapter 9: Chronic and Persistent Depression
Part IV: Complex Cases
Chapter 10: Biopsychosocial Interactions Chapter 11: Comorbid Anxiety Disorders Chapter 12: Post-Traumatic Depression
Chapter 13: Reflections and Synthesis
About the Authors:
Stephen Barton is Head of Training at the Newcastle CBT Centre and former director of the Newcastle CBT Diploma. He has doctorates in cognitive science (Glasgow) and clinical psychology (Leeds), and has lectured in clinical psychology at the Universities of Leeds and Newcastle. An experienced therapist, supervisor, trainer and researcher, for the past twenty years he has specialised in providing CBT to people with complex mood disorders. He is a staunch advocate of the need to integrate evidence, theory and practice in clinical interventions, CBT in particular. His work is devoted to developing therapies for problems that are not currently treatable, with a strong emphasis on personalized healthcare. His method of development is to “shuttle” between single case analysis in the clinic and basic studies of psychological processes in the lab or field. His other clinical interests include training models, interpersonal processes, personal and spiritual development. He is married with three sons and lives in the North East of England.
Peter Armstrong read Philosophy & English before training as a teacher and qualifying as a mental health nurse in the 1980s, then as a cognitive therapist, under Ivy Blackburn, in the early 1990s. He worked in in-patient psychiatry services, and the Newcastle CBT Centre as therapist, supervisor & teacher, finishing his NHS career as head of training there. He was an associate of the group that developed the revised cognitive therapy rating scale, CTSR,, and with Mark Freeston and colleagues helped develop the Newcastle “Cakestand” model of clinical supervision as well as models of training and interpersonal processes in CBT. He is also a poet, publishing in magazines and anthologies since 1978 with five solo collections to his name.