"Anxiety, depression, substance use, conduct disorders, attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder, and learning disorder are but a subset of problems that youth experience throughout their lives. Chapter 1 presents the school-based practitioner as a first-line interventionist for these difficulties. Framing school-based care within a multi-tiered system of support, Chapter 1 introduces cognitive-behavioral therapy (CBT), an evidence-based intervention with flexible applications for children and adolescents. It acknowledges the complex intersection between CBT, 504 Plans, and individualized education programs (IEPs); discusses the many ways students may receive services under the law (and otherwise); and highlights the details of school-based practice integral to evaluating these plans. Chapter 1 ends with a thorough case presentation complete with background information, interviews, behavior and symptom assessment, CBT session planning, and outcome data"--
“The second edition (like the first edition) is well written and based upon up-to-date research. It provides a comprehensive description of best practice and is a must read/must have book for mental health experts who work with students in school settings. I recommend this book with considerable enthusiasm.” --Thomas L. Good, Professor Emeritus Department of Educational Psychology, University of Arizona American Educational Research Association Fellow American Psychological Association Fellow From the Foreword Providing content that is conveniently embedded within current school-based delivery models, this text delivers a workbook of effective, easily applied cognitive-behavioral counseling strategies focused on helping children and adolescents with common mental health issues. School-based practitioners will learn the nuts and bolts of applied practice for fostering meaningful student outcomes, especially related to improving their patterns of thought, behavior, and emotional regulation skills. The second edition adds value by offering new content on mindfulness interventions, acceptance and commitment therapy, habit reversal training, and behavioral activation. Step-by-step CBT applications are described in greater detail, and two additional case studies help readers to better grasp CBT techniques. Additional new features include enhanced coverage of culturally responsive CBT research, scholarship, and applied practice tips, along with 50 practical worksheets. The book is distinguished by its in-depth coverage of CBT counseling skills along with an enhanced session-ready application approach for delivering effective interventions in the K-12 context. It offers specific strategies and session sequence based on behavioral diagnosis, and it includes numerous counseling tools such as therapy worksheets, schematics of core concepts, and software apps for use in session or as homework. Also provided are tools for teaching core CBT concepts to children, worksheets to reinforce them, and parent handouts. New to the Second Edition: Provides new interventions such as mindfulness, acceptance and commitment therapy, habit reversal training, and behavioral activation Describes step-by-step CBT applications in greater detail for ease of understanding Includes two new case studies with detailed progress monitoring and therapy closure Translates current clinical CBT practice in depth for the school-based audience Offers enhanced coverage of culturally responsive CBT research, scholarship, and applied practice tips Includes 50 worksheets for use in planning, structuring and conducting therapy Reflects current gold-standard treatment protocol Key Features: Focuses specifically on counseling within K-12 school-based setting using multi-tiered systems of support Delivers proven support strategies for common mental health needs of children and youth Offers detailed guidance on case conceptualization, session planning, and therapy closure Includes CBT teaching diagrams and worksheet for counseling sessions including online content for customization Based on the DSM 5 and contextualizes services delivery within a MTSS model
Schools and school staff play a critical role in the cognitive, behavioral, emotional, social, and interpersonal development of children and adolescents. This second edition of Cognitive-Behavioral Interventions in Educational Settings teaches readers to think strategically about the individual and plan for effective and specific interventions based on the student’s age, developmental level, and presenting problems. It is written by forward-thinking, established professionals whose writing represents the state-of-the-art in cognitive behavioral interventions in educational settings, and presents evidence-based interventions for a variety of issues commonly seen in schools. Including both innovative and well-established approaches, they offer assessment methods and interventions for a variety of issues and concerns faced by school-aged youth. The use of case studies and session outlines, as well as the balance of theoretical and clinical concerns, enhances this book’s value as a reference for both clinicians and students. New to this edition are topics on cyber-bullying, parent and school consultation, school-wide positive behavioral support, and bipolar disorder. This is the ideal reference for those who wish to select and utilize precise interventions in school settings.
This Handbook offers a much-needed resource of theoretical knowledge, evidence-based interventions, and practical guidelines for professionals providing group psychotherapy to youth clients. Written by leading professionals in the field of child and adolescent cognitive-behavioral therapy, this comprehensive volume offers readers a collection of innovative and well established approaches for group interventions with youth in a variety of treatment settings. It addresses a wide range of issues, not limited to assessment, group member selection, and specific protocols and strategies that readers can implement in their own practice. Integrating theoretical and practical aspects, leading experts offer their experience through case examples and vignettes, suggesting guidelines for overcoming inherent treatment obstacles. This Handbook provides not only a framework for delivering effective group therapy, but also highlights specific problem areas, and it is an invaluable reference for professionals providing therapeutic intervention to children and adolescents.
This book offers a new framework for providing psychological services in schools at the individual, group, and systemic levels. It examines a variety of disorders common to school children, including anxiety, depression, ADHD, and conduct disorder, and outlines treatment options from evidence-based cognitive and cognitive-behavioral methods. The accessible real-world guidelines enable readers to design, implement, and evaluate interventions relevant to diverse student needs. Ethical, competency, and training concerns facing school practitioners in the new therapeutic environment are reviewed as well. Featured areas of coverage include: Behavioral assessment in school settings. PTSD and secondary trauma in children and adolescents. Transdiagnostic behavioral therapy for anxiety and depression in school. CBT for children with autism spectrum and other developmental disorders. Implementation, technological, and professional issues. The Practitioner's Toolkit: evidence-based cognitive and behavioral interventions. Cognitive and Behavioral Interventions in the Schools is an essential resource for professionals and scientist-practitioners in child and school psychology, social work, behavioral therapy, psychotherapy and counseling, and educational psychology.
Advances in Cognitive–Behavioral Research and Therapy, Volume 3 provides information pertinent to the fundamental aspects of cognitive–behavioral approaches to psychotherapy. This book presents the developments in the study of cognition, personality, learning, development, social interaction, and behavior therapy. Organized into six chapters, this volume begins with an overview of attributional processes in dyadic relationships with emphasis on therapeutic and theoretical aspects. This text then examines the advanced methodology of multidimensional scaling. Other chapters consider the application of cognitive–behavioral interventions in educational settings. This book discusses as well the social cognitive processes and effective social behavior, which are linked within a theoretically rich and empirically supported systems model. The final chapter deals with the rational–emotive theoretical position to the area of childhood problems. This book is a valuable resource for research and applied psychologists. Researchers and clinicians struggling with the interplay of behavior, cognition, and emotion will also find this book useful.
This text applies Cognitive Behavior Therapy (CBT) to use in school settings, presenting the first comprehensive integration of theory with specific intervention strategies and techniques designed for work in school. An essential reference text for mental health professionals working closely with school officials, it is also useful as a resource for school psychologists, guidance counselors, pupil personnel support staff, school social workers and clinical psychologists. Chapters are organized around topics such as anxiety, depression, eating disorders, peer aggression and bullying, ADHD, and parent consultation, and include assessment tools, tips and strategies, intervention techniques, and case studies. Including contributions from a renowned group of scholars and practitioners, this collection represents a standard upon which future progress can be built.
One of the hallmarks of cognitive behavior therapy is its diversity today. Since its inception, over twenty five years ago, this once revolutionary approach to psychotherapy has grown to encompass treatments across the full range of psychological disorders. The Encyclopedia of Cognitive Behavior Therapy brings together all of the key aspects of this field distilling decades of clinical wisdom into one authoritative volume. With a preface by Aaron T. Beck, founder of the cognitive approach, the Encyclopedia features entries by noted experts including Arthur Freeman, Windy Dryden, Marsha Linehan, Edna Foa, and Thomas Ollendick to name but a few, and reviews the latest empirical data on first-line therapies and combination approaches, to give readers both insights into clients’ problems and the most effective treatments available. • Common disorders and conditions: anxiety, depression, OCD, phobias, sleep disturbance, eating disorders, grief, anger • Essential components of treatment: the therapeutic relationship, case formulation, homework, relapse prevention • Treatment methods: dialectical behavior therapy, REBT, paradoxical interventions, social skills training, stress inoculation, play therapy, CBT/medicine combinations • Applications of CBT with specific populations: children, adolescents, couples, dually diagnosed clients, the elderly, veterans, refugees • Emerging problems: Internet addiction, chronic pain, narcolepsy pathological gambling, jet lag All entries feature reference lists and are cross-indexed. The Encyclopedia of Cognitive Behavior Therapy capably fills practitioners’ and educators’ needs for an idea book, teaching text, or quick access to practical, workable interventions.
This issue of Sleep Medicine Clinics, edited by Dr. Jason C. Ong in collaboration with Consulting Editor, Teofilo Lee-Chiong, is devoted to Cognitive-Behavioral Therapies for Insomnia. Topics covered in this issue include: CBT-I in Children and Adolescents; Delivering CBT-I in Patients with Medical and Psychiatric Comorbidities; CBT-I and Women’s Health: Sex as a Biological Variable; Delivering CBT-I in Military Personnel; Using Mindfulness Meditation in the Treatment of Insomnia; Brief Behavior Therapy for Insomnia (BBTI); Intensive Sleep Retraining; CBT-I and Hypnotic Medications: Considerations and Controversies; CBT-I and Acute Insomnia: Considerations and Controversies; Measuring Outcomes for CBT-I in the Real World; Delivering CBT-I in a Health Care System; Determining an Appropriate Candidate for CBT-I; and Online Delivery of CBT-I: Considerations and Controversies.
Theories of School Psychology: Critical Perspectives describes the theories, frameworks, and conceptual models that underlie the science and practice of school psychology. Chapters provide an orientation to theories, frameworks, and conceptual models that address core school psychology domains along with application to common student, school, and system issues prevalent in the field. Promoting a deeper study of the fundamental processes and approaches in school psychology, this book advances the embedding of theories, frameworks, and models into the design and delivery of educational and psychological services for children, youth, families, and schools. Case vignettes, empirical evidence, and a broad emphasis on prevention and implementation science provide students and trainers with important information for problem-solving in research and in the field.
The second edition of the handbook reflects the expanding growth and sophistication in research on student engagement. Editorial scope and coverage are significantly expanded in the new edition, including numerous new chapters that address such topics as child and adolescent well-being, resilience, and social-emotional learning as well as extending student engagement into the realm of college attendance and persistence. In addition to its enhanced focus on student engagement as a means for promoting positive youth development, all original chapters have been extensively revised and updated, including those focusing on such foundational topics related to student engagement as motivation, measurement, high school dropout, school reform, and families. Key areas of coverage include: Demography and structural barriers to student engagement. Developmental and social contexts of student engagement. Student engagement and resilience. Engaging students through effective academic instruction and classroom management. Social-emotional learning and student mental health and physical well-being. Student engagement across the globe, languages, and cultures. The second edition of the Handbook of Research on Student Engagement is the definitive resource for researchers, scientist-practitioners and clinicians as well as graduate students in such varied fields as clinical child and school psychology, social work, public health, educational psychology, teaching and teacher education, educational policy, and all interrelated disciplines.
The foundations of working with vulnerable populations are a vital part of understanding the nuances and complexities of working with children and adolescents in today’s educational environments. In the updated Second Edition, School Social Work: A Direct Practice Guide combines critical thinking and evidence-based interventions in the context of global issues, special education, and current societal issues affecting children today. The authors provide hands-on experiences, best practice approaches, and case examples throughout the book to demonstrate assessments and techniques in a culturally responsive and diverse school setting. Each chapter includes in-depth activities and self-reflection and class discussion questions that allow school social workers to thoughtfully apply their growing skills and knowledge to ethical dilemmas and real-life situations in schools.