Cognitive Behavioral Therapy

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A presentation concerning CBT used during EFL classes and pscyhology club classes.

A presentation concerning CBT used during EFL classes and pscyhology club classes.

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Transcript

  • 1. Cognitive Behavioral Therapy A Brief Introduction
  • 2. Cognition Re-enters
    • Behaviorism focused on observable behavior (J.B. Watson, B.F. Skinner)
    • Albert Bandura re-opened the door to cognitions with modeling
    • The Cognitive Revolution
  • 3. Cognitive Therapy
    • Rational Emotive therapy (Albert Ellis)
    • Cognitive therapy (Aaron Beck)
  • 4. Albert Ellis
  • 5. A. Beck
  • 6. Rational Emotive Therapy: Ellis
    • A-B-C theory of dysfunctional behavior
  • 7. Example Rationale Thinking
    • A= fail a midterm examination
    • B=It’s unfortunate that I failed-I did not study hard enough and I must make sure that I study harder for the final
    • C=no consequences (emotional disturbance sequelae
  • 8. Example Irrational Thinking: leads to Emotional Disturbance
    • A= Fail exam
    • B= I’m stupid, I’ll never be able to pass this course and I will fail this course
    • C=depression
  • 9. Ellis’ List of Common Irrational Ideas
    • I absolutely must have sincere love and approval almost all the time from all the significant people in my life
    • I must be thoroughly competent, adequate and achieving in all respects, or I must at least have real competence or talent at something important; otherwise I am worthless.
    • People who harm me or who do a bad thing are uniformly bad or wicked individuals, and I should severely blame, damn, and punish them for their sins and misdeeds
  • 10. Ellis’ List of Common Irrational Ideas (continued)
    • When things do not go the way I would like them to go, life is awful, terrible, horrible, or catastrophic
    • Unhappiness is caused by external events
    • over which I have almost no control. I also have little ability to control my feelings or rid myself of feelings of depression and hostility.
  • 11. Rational Emotive Therapy
    • Identify patient’s irrational beliefs
    • Add “D” and “E” to A-B-C theory
    • Teach the patient to dispute the beliefs and substitute logical and rational beliefs
    • Evaluate the effects of disputing their irrational beliefs
  • 12.
    • SOCRATIC QUESTIONING
    • Therapist: John, I see that on the Beliefs About Change Inventory under “Defeatist Beliefs,” you
    • placed a checkmark next to the statement, “My partner is incapable of change.”
    • What immediate thoughts come to your mind when you say that statement?
    • Spouse: Well, you see, it was a mutual decision for both of us to come here for counseling;
    • however, I really do not believe that my wife is capable of changing her ways, even
    • though she may act motivated to do so when in your presence of the presence of others.
    • Therapist: Then your thought is that while she appears motivated, there is little likelihood that she
    • will change.
  • 13. Spouse: Yes, it’s almost a waste of time. Therapist: Any other thoughts or beliefs about it? Spouse: Yes, I also think that I will be placed in a position of expending a lot of energy toward making the marriage work, and then the joke will be on me when we still end up in divorce. So, I view it to some degree as a trap. Therapist: So, you believe that going ahead in marital therapy will only result in making a fool of you. Spouse: Yes, I do and, therefore, I am reluctant to believe my wife when she says that she wants to try.
  • 14. Therapist: What is your belief about change in general? Spouse: Well, basically, if you want to know the truth, I truly feel that people basically remain the way they are and are impervious to change, even though they might state that they wish to change. I believe in the old adage, “ A leopard never changes its spots .” Therapist: I see. Then your underlying belief is that change is futile. Therefore, nothing can improve your relationship.
  • 15. Beck’s Cognitive Therapy
    • Early observation of negative content of depressed people’s dreams
  • 16. Beck’s Theory
    • Depressed people have a negative view of:
    • Themselves
    • The world
    • The future
    • Depressed people have negative schemas or frames of reference through which they interpret all events and experiences
  • 17. Depression and Negative Schemas
    • Negative schemas:
    • Always present
    • Unconscious
    • Become activated with stressful events
  • 18. Example
    • Person with negative schema involving rejection will become depressed when a partner leaves him or her
  • 19. Beck’s Cognitive Therapy: First Sessions
    • Identify and changing maladaptive thoughts
    • First sessions: therapist explains cognitive theory of emotional disorders (negative cognitions contribute to distress)
    • Middle Sessions: Client is taught to identify, evaluate and replace negative automatic thoughts were more positive cognitions
    • Therapist is a collaborator (fellow scientists in therapy)
    • Final Sessions: solidify gains, focus on prevention of recurrence
  • 20. Therapist as Collaborator
    • Therapist and client work together to test the logic and consistency of each negative thought.
  • 21. Behavioral Component
    • Behavioral coping strategies (problem solving skills and assertiveness training)
  • 22. Solidifying Gains and Prevention
    • Solidify gains: broaden range of identified negative thoughts and strengthen more positive cognitions
    • Anticipate future stressful life events that might trigger a future depression and role play more adaptive responses
  • 23. Cognitive Behavioral Therapy: Efficacy/Effectiveness (old question)
    • Identified as a well established treatment for the treatment of unipolar depression
    • As effective (and sometimes more effective than) alternate forms of treatment for depression including antidepressant medication
    • However (despite focus on prevention of relapse) 2/3 of patients who receive cognitive therapy have another episode of depression within two years
  • 24. CBT Effective for which type of patients (new question)
    • Outcome not predicted by level of intelligence
    • Patient with lower levels of dysfunctional thinking benefit the most (paradoxically)
    • Interpersonally avoidant patients do better in CBT (rather than interpersonal psychotherapy)
    • Patients with more obsessional styles do better in Interpersonal Psychotherapy
  • 25. CBT: Effective for Which Disorders?
    • Empirically supported treatment for
    • Depression
    • Generalized anxiety disorder
    • Obsessive compulsive disorder
    • Panic disorder
  • 26. Clips to see…
    • http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=LIzm4jiyvXI&feature=related
    • http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=MCyfMFXR-n0&feature=related
    • http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=DMmf8BIwpdQ