A two day workshop with leading clinician and researcher Dr Assen Alladin, PhD. NOTE: THIS EVENT HAS ALREADY TAKEN PLACE…
Articles about different forms of cognitive-behavioural therapy (CBT).
Brief review of scientific research on clinical hypnotherapy, excerpt from The Practice of Cognitive-Behavioural Hypnotherapy (2012) by D. Robertson
This article outlines some uses of Progressive Relaxation applied to worry and anxiety, based on Edmund Jacobson’s original research. It contains some example exercises for relaxing the muscles employed in speech and vision.
In 2006, Steven Jay Lynn collaborated with the Buddhist teacher Lama Surya Das, and two other researchers, in an attempt to explore the possibility of combining elements of Buddhist mindfulness meditation practice, cognitive therapy, and hypnosis, drawing on recent research in cognitive psychology. This post briefly summarises and comments upon their article.
This article outlines the protocol for Applied Relaxation, based on the work of Ost and others.
This short article outlines the role of self-monitoring and self-awareness training in cognitive-behavioural approaches to relaxation training, such as Progressive Relaxation and Appliedd Relaxation.
Brief article discussing modern relaxation techniques derived from Edmund Jacobson’s Progressive Muscle Relaxation or “tension-release” approach, used in CBT.
This short article discusses the wide variation in results from hypnosis for smoking cessation and the inadequacy of scripted direct suggestion and hypnotic age regression methods compared to multi-component approaches, i.e., cognitive-behavioural hypnotherapy.
The Philosophy of CBT is a book by psychotherapist Donald Robertson about Stoicism and modern CBT and REBT, published in August 2010 by Karnac. This brief post links to the book online and some other relevant resources.
This short article provides a basic introduction to cognitive-behavioural therapy (CBT), some useful links to further information, and a video clip embedded from NHS Choices on CBT.
This article tries to explore ways of applying established evidence-based procedures for coping with stress (Stress Inoculation Training) to the problems of coping with stress or pain in relation to childbirth. It examines how methodologies based on basic research on stress and coping tend to emphasise elements largely overlooked in established natural childbirth methods.
Review of the book Developing Resilience, A Cognitive-Behavioural Approach, by Michael Neenan.