Download Cognitive Therapy of Anxiety Disorders: Science and Practice by David A. Clark PhD, Aaron T. Beck MD PDF

By David A. Clark PhD, Aaron T. Beck MD

Updating and reformulating Aaron T. Beck’s pioneering cognitive version of hysteria issues, this groundbreaking paintings is either authoritative and hugely useful. The authors synthesize the newest pondering and empirical information on anxiousness therapy and provide step by step guide in cognitive overview, case formula, cognitive restructuring, and behavioral intervention. they supply evidence-based mini-manuals for treating the 5 commonest nervousness issues: panic disease, social phobia, generalized anxiousness illness, obsessive–compulsive ailment, and posttraumatic pressure sickness. straight forward beneficial properties comprise bright case examples, concise “Clinician directions” that strengthen key issues, and over 3 dozen reproducible handouts and kinds. (20100401)

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Extra info for Cognitive Therapy of Anxiety Disorders: Science and Practice

Sample text

The immobility response is apparent in social anxiety, such as when a highly anxious person feels faint when attempting to deliver a public speech. Despite the importance of behavioral mobilization and physiological arousal, it is the initial primary appraisal of threat combined with a secondary appraisal of personal inadequacy and diminished safety that are responsible for instigating anxiety. In this sense faulty cognition is necessary but not sufficient for generating a state of anxiety. The cognitive model of anxiety is rooted within an information-­processing perspective, in which emotional disturbance occurs because of an excess or deficient functioning of the cognitive apparatus.

Clark & Beck, 1988; Craske, 2003; Öhman & Mineka, 2001). , “threat imminence” [Craske, 2003] or “looming vulnerability” [Riskind & Williams, 2006]), probability of occurrence, and severity of outcome. Together these evaluated characteristics of the stimulus will result in the initial assignment of a threat value. This primary assignment of threat value is inherent in all experiences of anxiety. 1). The appraisal of threat will involve various cognitive processes and structures including attention, memory, judgment, reasoning, and conscious thought.

Nonthreat) of mental (thoughts, memories), physical, or external stimuli. He proposed two parallel neural pathways in the amygdala’s processing of fear stimuli. The first pathway involves direct transmission of a conditioned fear stimulus through the sensory thalamus to the lateral nucleus of the amygdala, bypassing the cortex. The second pathway involves transmission of fear stimulus information from the sensory thalamus through the sensory cortex and on to the lateral nucleus. Within the amygdala region the lateral nucleus, which receives inputs in fear conditioning, innervates the central nucleus that is responsible for the expression of the conditioned fear response (see also Davis, 1998).

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