American Journal of Psychotherapy


Source: American Journal of Psychotherapy: ingentaconnect Table Of Contents

 

The Course and Evolution of Dialectical Behavior Therapy 
pp. 97-110(14)
Authors: Linehan, Marsha M.; Wilks, Chelsey R.

Transdiagnostic Applications of DBT for Adolescents and Adults 
pp. 111-128(18)
Authors: Ritschel, Lorie A.; Lim, Noriel E.; Stewart, Lindsay M.

Radically Open-Dialectical Behavior Therapy for Disorders of Over-Control: Signaling Matters 
pp. 141-162(22)
Authors: Lynch, Thomas R.; Hempel, Roelie J.; Dunkley, Christine

Treatment Acceptability Study of Walking The Middle Path, a New DBT Skills Module for Adolescents and their Families 
pp. 163-178(16)
Authors: Rathus, Jill; Campbell, Bevin; Miller, Alec; Smith, Heather

Dialectical Behavior Therapy for Suicidal Latina Adolescents: Supplemental Dialectical Corollaries and Treatment Targets 
pp. 179-197(19)
Authors: Germán, Miguelina; Smith, Heather L.; Rivera-Morales, Camila; González, Garnetta; Haliczer, Lauren A.; Haaz, Chloe; Miller, Alec L.

Mentalization and Dialectical Behavior Therapy 
pp. 199-217(19)
Authors: Swenson, Charles R.; Choi-Kain, Lois W.

Advertisements

Clinical Perspectives on Autobiographical Memory – Lynn A. Watson – Google Books


Autobiographical memory plays a key role in psychological well-being, and the field has been investigated from multiple perspectives for over thirty years. One large body of research has examined the basic mechanisms and characteristics of autobiographical memory during general cognition, and another body has studied what happens to it during psychological disorders, and how psychological therapies targeting memory disturbances can improve psychological well-being. This edited collection reviews and integrates current theories on autobiographical memory when viewed in a clinical perspective. It presents an overview of basic applied and clinical approaches to autobiographical memory, covering memory specificity, traumatic memories, involuntary and intrusive memories and the role of self-identity. The book discusses a wide range of psychological disorders, including depression, PTSD, borderline personality disorder and autism, and how they affect autobiographical memory. It will be of interest to students of psychology, clinicians and therapists alike.

Source: Clinical Perspectives on Autobiographical Memory – Lynn A. Watson – Google Books

Dissociation in borderline personality disorder


Source: Dissociation in borderline personality disorder: Disturbed cognitive and emotional inhibition and its neural correlates

 Impulsivity in borderline personality disorder – Cambridge Journals Online


Background Impulsivity is a core feature of borderline personality disorder (BPD) and is most frequently measured using self-rating scales. There is a need to find objective, valid and reliable measures of impulsivity. This study aimed to examine performance of participants with BPD compared with healthy controls on delay and probabilistic discounting tasks and the stop-signal task (SST), which are objective measures of choice and motor impulsivity, respectively.

Source: Psychological Medicine – Impulsivity in borderline personality disorder – Cambridge Journals Online

Treatment Rates for Patients With Borderline Personality Disorder and Other Personality Disorders: A 16-Year Study: Psychiatric Services: Vol 66, No 1


Source: Treatment Rates for Patients With Borderline Personality Disorder and Other Personality Disorders: A 16-Year Study: Psychiatric Services: Vol 66, No 1

Early experience, structural dissociation, and emotional dysregulation


http://www.bpded.com/content/pdf/2051-6673-1-15.pdf

Borderline Personality Disorder and Emotion Dysregulation


Borderline Personality Disorder and Emotion Dysregulation provides a platform for researchers and clinicians interested in borderline personality disorder (BPD) as a currently highly challenging psychiatric disorder. Emotion dysregulation is at the core of BPD but also stands on its own as a major pathological component of the underlying neurobiology of various other psychiatric disorders. The journal focuses on the psychological, social and neurobiological aspects of emotion dysregulation as well as epidemiology, phenomenology, pathophysiology, treatment, neurobiology, genetics, and animal models of BPD.

Source: Borderline Personality Disorder and Emotion Dysregulation

RELIABILITY AND VALIDITY OF THE BORDERLINE EVALUATION OF SEVERITY OVER TIME (BEST)


Source: RELIABILITY AND VALIDITY OF THE BORDERLINE EVALUATION OF SEVERITY OVER TIME (BEST): A SELF-RATED SCALE TO MEASURE SEVERITY AND CHANGE IN PERSONS WITH BORDERLINE PERSONALITY DISORDER

Neuronal Correlates of Cognitive Reappraisal in Borderline Patients with Affective Instability 


Source: Neuronal Correlates of Cognitive Reappraisal in Borderline Patients with Affective Instability – Biological Psychiatry

Emotional intelligence and Borderline personality disorder


Source: Emotional intelligence and Borderline personality disorder

Previous Older Entries Next Newer Entries

Recent Posts: MAKE BPD STIGMA-FREE!

Survey – NEA-BPD

via Survey | Borderline Personality Disorder

Three Categories of Choice for Mastering BPD

via Three Categories of Choice for Mastering Borderline Personality Disorder (BPD) –

The Healing Power of Allowing Ourselves to Feel the Pain

via The Healing Power of allowing ourselves to Feel the Pain. | elephant journal

Recent Posts: DBT Peer Connections

Respecting Emotion & Regulating Emotion: An Introduction to Checking the Facts

Emotions are like a sixth sense because like sight, sound, taste, touch, and smell, they give us important information about our environment that we need to survive. What makes emotions so special is that they help us to act quickly when logical thought is too slow for us to engage in problem-solving. (See Situations below.) However, for people who may be unusually emotionally reactive, sensitive, or have learned to judge or invalidate their emotional sixth sense from culture, values, gender roles, parents, family, loved ones, etc., emotions may not always cause the expected effective response. Therefore, dialectical behavior therapy came up with the skill checking the facts to help us figure out if our emotional responses fit the facts and intensity of a situation and whether an unwanted or distressing emotion needs skills toward accepting and changing or skills toward accepting and tolerating.

Consultation Team Agreements for DBT Peer Support Specialists

Adapted from the Linehan Board of Certification by Rachel Cara Gill For DBT Peer Connections Facebook Group Administrators Consultation Team All DBT Connections Facebook Group Administrators are required to complete the FREE DBT Skills Training E-course prior to joining the consultation team Request to join DBT Peer Connections Facebook Skills Support Group as a general […]

Enter your email address to follow this blog and receive notifications of new posts by email.

Join 869 other followers

Follow Borderline & PMDD on WordPress.com

Goodreads

Blog Stats

  • 14,493 hits

Community

%d bloggers like this: