© 2014 – Routledge (Professional (DRM-Free))
320 pages | 19 B/W Illus.
Integrating Psychotherapy and Psychopharmacology: A Handbook for Clinicians is a practical guide for the growing number of mental-health practitioners searching for information on treatments that combine psychopharmacology, psychotherapy, and psychosocial rehabilitation. Research shows that combined approaches are among the most effective ways to treat an increasing number of psychiatric disorders. However, though these combined treatments are becoming the everyday practice of psychiatrists, psychologists, and other mental-health professionals, identifying the right treatment plan can be notoriously difficult, and clinicians are often left scrambling to answer questions about how to design and customize their treatment strategies. In Integrating Psychotherapy and Psychopharmacology, readers will find these questions fully addressed and the answers explained, and they’ll come away from the book with a toolbox full of strategies for helping their patients improve symptoms, achieve remission, and stay well using a combination of drug and psychological treatments.
"This is a well-organized, comprehensive guide to help the reader better manage combined psychotherapy and psychopharmacology treatments for specific psychiatric disorders. Written by an international group of experts, it is a systematic, evidence-based study of combined treatments that will appeal to clinicians and researchers alike."
—Radu V. Saveanu, MD, professor and vice chair for education in the department of psychiatry and behavioral sciences at the University of Miami Miller School of Medicine
List of Figures List of Tables Foreword Stephen Hollon Series Editor Introduction Bret Moore Preface Stephen M. Stahl List of Contributors Chapter 1: Integrating Psychotherapy and Psychopharmacology: Outcomes, Endophenotypes, and Theoretical Underpinnings Regarding Effectiveness Thomas L. Schwartz and Shilpa Sachdeva Chapter 2: Trial-based Therapy (TBT): A New Cognitive-Behavior Therapy Approach Irismar Reis de Oliveira Chapter 3: Integrating Psychopharmacology And Psychotherapy In Mood Disorders: Major Depression Aaron M. Koenig, Edward S. Friedman, and Michael E. Thase Chapter 4: Integrating Psychopharmacology and Psychotherapy in Mood Disorders: Bipolar Disorder Donna M. Sudak and Wei Du Chapter 5: Integrating Psychopharmacology and Cognitive Remediation to Treat Cognitive Dysfunction in the Psychotic Disorders Alice Medalia, Lewis A. Opler, and Mark G. Opler Chapter 6: Integrating Psychopharmacology and Psychotherapy in Anxiety Disorders David S. Shearer, Christopher S. Brown, S. Cory Harmon, and Bret A. Moore Chapter 7: Integrating Psychopharmacology and Psychotherapy in Eating Disorders Phillipa J. Hay, Josué Bacaltchuk, and Stephen Touyz Chapter 8: Integrating Psychopharmacology and Psychotherapy to Treat Children With ADHD - Tais S. Moriyama, Guilherme V. Polanczyk, Fernanda S. Terzi, Kauy M. Faria, Manfred Döpfner, and Luis A. Rohde Chapter 9: Integrating Psychotherapy and Medication for Addicted Patients Diane St. Fleur and Brian Johnson Chapter 10: Integrating Psychopharmacology and Psychotherapy in Insomnia Karl Doghramji and Dimitri Markov Chapter 11: Integrating Pharmacotherapy and Psychotherapy in Perinatal Distress Amy Wenzel Chapter 12: Integrating Psychotherapy and Psychopharmacology in Sexual Disorders Mehmet Z. Sungur and Anıl Gündüz Chapter 13: Integrating Psychopharmacology and Computer Based Psychotherapy John Greist Chapter 14: A Delicate Balance: The Contribution of Psycho-Social Factors to Biological Treatments of Mental Disorders Roger P. Greenberg and Mantosh J. Dewan
Much of the available information relevant to mental health clinicians is buried in large and disjointed academic textbooks and expensive and obscure scientific journals. Consequently, it can be challenging for the clinician and student to access the most useful information related to practice. Clinical Topics in Psychology and Psychiatry includes authored and edited books that identify and distill the most relevant information for practitioners and presents the material in an easily accessible format that appeals to the psychology and psychiatry student, intern or resident, early career psychologist or psychiatrist, and the busy clinician.
Interested in submitting a proposal? Contact Bret Moore, series editor, at CTPPSeries@yahoo.com