Article about giving jobless people some CBT to assist them in their efforts to find work.
Article advocating the need for online CBT to help tackle the rise in suicide rates.
Although the cost will be borne by some element of society (presumably the tax payer), it will be interesting to see if the move actually saves money in the long run.
Interesting article about OCD with a contribution from ICBT’s Margaret Curran
Interesting article on how language and thinking may have a role in helping diagnose and treat schizophrenia.
This study actually conducted by two psychoanalysts found CBT to be far more effective than standard psychoanalysis when treating people suffering from bulimia.
In addition the gains made by the bulimia sufferers were maintained well after the study concluded.
ICBT’s Philip James published his first book in Nov 2013.
While Philip has contributed to many journals in the past and also to specific chapters in other books that have been published, this is his first attempt at co-authoring a new book.
The book is named Adolescents and Substance Use: The handbook for professionals working with young people, and is published by Radcliffe.
The book is recommended to anyone working with adolescents who are at risk of substance abuse and can be purchased at the link above.
Stanford University have been able to find strong evidence of how CBT works using MRI scans of the brain changes detected in those undergoing CBT for anxiety.
The following article shows how follow-on CBT can help people avoid relapse from depression. It would be interesting to study how many of those who relapse back into depression stopped doing the homework tasks that helped them beat depression in the first place.