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Cognitive-Behavioral Therapies, Part II PSYC 4500: Introduction to Clinical Psychology Brett Deacon, Ph.D. November 29, 2012. Questions for Herbert et al. (2000) response paper, due Tuesday 12/3. 1. Why do think EMDR has become so popular among therapists?

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Cognitive-Behavioral Therapies, Part IIPSYC 4500: Introduction to Clinical PsychologyBrett Deacon, Ph.D. November 29, 2012
questions for herbert et al 2000 response paper due tuesday 12 3
Questions for Herbert et al. (2000) response paper, due Tuesday 12/3
  • 1. Why do think EMDR has become so popular among therapists?
  • 2. What can be concluded about EMDR from the observation that component studies generally find that imagery without eye movements is as effective as standard EMDR?
  • 3. Which one of the FiLCHeRS (essential features of science) do you find most troublesome about EMDR?
from last class
From Last Class
  • CBT, theory and practice
  • Behavior and cognitive modification techniques
  • A →B →C model
  • Albert Ellis with Gloria
slide4
REBT
  • Video of Albert Ellis with Gloria
  • Pay attention to A-B-C model, identifying, and disputing beliefs
  • What’s it like to be a patient in REBT?
  • What’s it like to be a therapist in REBT?
  • A disclaimer about Albert Ellis
basics of cbt
Basics of CBT
  • Determine cognitive and behavioral factors that are contributing to the problem
  • Develop cognitive and behavioral strategies to address them
cognitive techniques
Cognitive Techniques
  • By definition, anxiety disorders involve fears that are at least somewhat irrational
  • Therapist teaches clients how to think accurately about feared stimuli so they will only be as afraid as the facts warrant
  • Thinking is most useful when it is believable and leads to a more realistic appraisal of danger and the ability to cope with feared stimuli
accurate vs positive thinking
Accurate vs. Positive Thinking
  • Actual quote from a therapist in a patient’s medical chart:
  • “The importance of cognitive interventions was also discussed. In this regard, the patient was encouraged to develop a working list of positive cognitions to draw upon when beginning to feel and think anxiously. She cited initial examples of enjoying thinking about movies, spending time with her mother, or being at home. She was encouraged to expand upon these topics, including specifics, e.g. specific movie scenes, places in the home, etc. The patient was encouraged to write down her list of alternative cognitions and thoughts to keep with her, and to utilize and refer to when feeling more anxious, e.g. at school.”
  • Is this a helpful cognitive therapy technique?
cbt for anxiety disorders
CBT for Anxiety Disorders
  • Basic clinical strategies in CBT for anxiety
  • Education
  • Cognitive modification techniques
  • Behavior modification techniques: exposure and fading of safety behaviors
  • Integrating these: “behavioral experiments”
cognitive techniques1
Cognitive Techniques
  • I know nothing bad will happen when I _____ (encounter feared stimuli), but…..
  • “Head” vs. “gut”-level understanding
  • Simply talking about probabilities of danger is not as convincing as direct evidence from personal experience
  • Are cognitive techniques necessary?
basic methods of conducting exposure
Basic Methods of Conducting Exposure
  • Systematic desensitization (SD):
    • Relaxation training
    • Constructing a fear hierarchy
    • Relaxing while imagining each step in the hierarchy
  • Why SD is rarely used anymore
  • Graduated exposure in vivo (graduated real-life exposure)
  • Flooding (ungraduated real-life exposure)
types of exposure
Types of Exposure
  • In vivo exposure - confronting feared stimuli in the environment (situations and objects)
  • Imaginal exposure - confronting feared mental stimuli such as thoughts, worries, and memories
  • Interoceptive exposure - confronting feared body sensations
  • Some examples will follow in video clips
exposure hierarchy for a patient afraid of acquiring cancer
Exposure Hierarchy for a Patient Afraid of Acquiring Cancer

Exposure Situation Estimated SUDS

Thinking about having a deadly disease 95

Reading articles/watching TV about deadly diseases 90

Touching objects in public restrooms 85

Riding crowded elevators with medical patients 75

Touching objects in emergency room waiting area 70

Smoking a cigarette 60

Handling pets 55

Running 50

Hyperventilation 50

exposure hierarchy for a patient afraid of negative evaluation
Exposure Hierarchy for a Patient Afraid of Negative Evaluation

Exposure Situation Estimated Anxiety

Ask a woman out on a date 95

Take dance lessons 95

Go to a bar 80

Online dating 50

Write letters/emails to friends/family 55

Work out in crowded gym 25

Committing social mishaps 20

Asking friends to get together 10

exposure hierarchy for a patient afraid of panic related body sensations
Exposure Hierarchy for a Patient Afraid of Panic-Related Body Sensations

Exposure Situation Estimated Anxiety

Hyperventilation 90

Breathing through a straw 85

Running in place 85

Shaking head from side to side 80

Spinning in chair 80

Swallowing rapidly 70

exposure therapy for snake phobia video clip
Exposure Therapy for Snake Phobia video clip
  • http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=zKTpecooiec
  • Look for educational, cognitive, and behavioral techniques
  • What it’s like to be a therapist using this approach?
  • What it’s like to be a patient in this therapy?
  • Is it torture?
pediatric ocd treatment study pots i penn duke brown

Pediatric OCD Treatment Study (POTS I):Penn, Duke, & Brown

CBT

n = 28

SER

n = 28

CBT +

SER

n = 28

PBO

n = 28

12 Week Treatment Phase

16 Week Follow-up Phase for Treatment Responders

site x treatment interaction
Site x Treatment Interaction

Pediatric OCD Treatment Study Team (2004). JAMA

psychotherapist outcomes for cbt pre and post tx cy bocs
Psychotherapist Outcomes for CBT: Pre- and Post-TX CY-BOCS

Therapists account for 8.0% of variance within CBT, NS