Cognitive behavioral therapy for psychosis in clinical practice.

Title

Cognitive behavioral therapy for psychosis in clinical practice.

Creator

Sivec Harry J; Montesano Vicki L

Publisher

Psychotherapy (Chicago, Ill.)

Date

2012
2012-06

Description

Across two continents, Cognitive-Behavioral Therapy for Psychosis (CBT-P) has been endorsed as an adjunctive treatment for individuals who experience persistent positive symptoms of schizophrenia. The moderate effect sizes reported in early studies and reviews were followed by better controlled studies indicating more limited effect sizes. This article provides a review of the literature that addresses the effectiveness of CBT-P, including particular areas of emphasis and practice elements associated with this approach. In addition, because the majority of research on CBT-P has been performed in the United Kingdom, implications for implementation and sustainability of this practice in the United States are presented.

Subject

Adaptation; Affect; Cognitive Behavioral Therapy/*methods; Cognitive Therapy – Methods; Coping; Delusions; Descriptive Statistics; Effect Size; Funding Source; Hallucinations; Hallucinations/psychology/therapy; Human; Humans; Meta Analysis; Professional-Patient Relations; Psychological; Psychotic Disorders – Therapy; Psychotic Disorders/psychology/*therapy; Schizophrenia; Schizophrenia/therapy; Schizophrenic Psychology; Secondary Prevention; Systematic Review; Treatment Outcome; United Kingdom; United States

Identifier

Rights

Article information provided for research and reference use only. All rights are retained by the journal listed under publisher and/or the creator(s).

Pages

258–270

Issue

2

Volume

49

Citation

Sivec Harry J; Montesano Vicki L, “Cognitive behavioral therapy for psychosis in clinical practice.,” NEOMED Bibliography Database, accessed October 20, 2021, https://neomed.omeka.net/items/show/3973.

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