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Cognitive Behavioral Therapy

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  1. Background
  2. Objective/s of the review
  3. Search strategy
  4. Selection criteria
  5. Social phobia
  6. Summary of results
  7. Conclusion

Cognitive behavioral therapy is a psychotherapeutic way of addressing maladaptive actions, cognitive contents and processes and dysfunctional emotions through several goal-oriented, precise methodical techniques. Study shows that CBT is an efficient treatment for other panic attacks, but there is a lack of high number of professional physicians and practitioners to provide CBT. Practitioners that deal with patients with anxiety and depressive disorders use a combination of behavioral and cognitive treatment. Cognitive behavioral treatment was mainly developed through an incorporation of cognitive psychology research with behavior therapy. Cognitive behavioral therapy focuses on the problem of the patient and the action that the therapist takes to help the patient.

Researchers' studies and journals, on cognitive behavioral therapy, uses patients with mental disorder in order to express and draw conclusions on the effectiveness of cognitive behavioral therapy on the patients with disorder. I will base my article on their research and show how effective cognitive behavioral therapy has been to patients with disorders.

[...] et al Internet cognitive behavioural therapy for panic disorder: Does the inclusion of stress management information improve end- state functioning? Clinical Psychologist, 30 38. Farhall, M. and Neil, T Cognitive and behavioural therapies for psychosis. Aust N Z J Psychiatry, 47: 508. Hawkins, K. et al Evaluation of a stress management course in adult education centres in rural Australia. Aust. J. Rural Health, 15:107?113. Jahoda et al Cognitive behavioural therapy: from face to face interaction to a broader contextual understanding of change. Clinical Psychologist, 53(9):759?771. [...]

[...] There was positive change in the patients with serious mental illness (Lergesner & Caltabiano 2012 p. 169). Mothers in postnatal stage were registered to be happier after CBT (Craig et al 2005, 295). The patients with interpersonal problems were motivated to enact change in their life (Jahoda et al. p. 11). Patients suffering from social phobia were satisfied with CBT (Carlbring et al. p. 8). Compared to other forms of therapy, CBT registered the highest degree of efficacy on patients dealing with psychosis (Farhall & Thomas p. [...]

[...] There are people who suffer from panic attacks and there is need to identify the best form of therapy that should be carried out on them. CBT was used so as to evaluate its usefulness in treating patients of suffering from panic attacks due to social phobia. CBT worked in handling the panic attack (Richards et al. 2006). This was also observable in another study interested in effectiveness of psychotherapeutic interventions using CBT on the patients with panic attack (Jahoda et al. 2008). [...]

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