Clinical Interventions to Address Concerns about War and Terrorism (Not Mutually Exclusive)
% n = Clients for whom war and threats of terrorism have become a focus of treatment n=27 37 10 Relaxation 63 17 Cognitive Restructuring 77.8 21 Stress Management 85.2 23 Developing active coping strategies 92.6 25 Exploration of concerns
Strategies Used to Cope with Personal and Client Concerns about War and Terrorism (Not Mutually Exclusive)
92% 207 Communication with friends/ family 6.2 14 Personal therapy 38.2 86 Spiritual and/or religious involvement 38.2 86 Social activism/ political activity 52.9 119 Consultation with colleagues/ superiors 70.2% 158 Balancing activities
American Psychological Association Practice Directorate. (2003). PracticeNet survey:War and Terrorism: The Effect on Clinical Practice. Retrieved Month, Day, Year from: http://www.apapracticenet.net/results/
PracticeNet’s original development has been underwritten by the Center for Substance Abuse Treatment (CSAT) as part of the agency’s effort to learn more about the ways in which psychologists are encountering and treating problems related to substance use.