OXFORD UNIVERSITY PRESS

Family-based Interpersonal Psychotherapy for Depressed Preadolescents

ISBN : 9780190640033

Price(incl.tax): 
¥8,470
Author: 
Laura J. Dietz; Laura Mufson; Rebecca B. Weinberg
Pages
312 Pages
Format
Paperback
Size
178 x 254 mm
Pub date
Jun 2018
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Family-Based Interpersonal Psychotherapy for Depressed Preadolescents is a psychosocial intervention that aims to reduce depressive and anxiety symptoms among preadolescents and to provide them with skills to improve interpersonal relationships. Parents are systematically involved in all stages of the preteen's treatment to provide support and model positive communication and problem solving skills.

Index: 

PART ONE: BACKGROUND & RATIONALE FOR FAMILY BASED INTERPERSONAL PSYCHOTHERAPY (FB-IPT)
Chapter 1 Introduction to Preadolescent Depression
Chapter 2 IPT and IPT-A: Core Components and Evidence
Chapter 3 Developmental Adaptations for FB-IPT for Depressed Preadolescents
Chapter 4 Assessment of Preadolescent Depression
PART TWO: FB-IPT INITIAL PHASE
Chapter 5 Session 1: Introducing FB-IPT and the Mood Thermometer
Chapter 6 Session 2: Completing the Closeness Circle and Identifying Parenting Challenges
Chapter 7 Session 3: Conducting the Interpersonal Inventory
Chapter 8 Session 4: Introducing Parent Tips
Chapter 9 Session 5: Formulating the Problem Area
PART THREE: FB-IPT MIDDLE PHASE
Chapter 10 Session 6: Introducing the Tween Tips and Use Good Timing
Chapter 11 Session 7: Give to Get
Chapter 12 Session 8: Make 'I Feel' Statements
Chapter 13 Session 9: Have a Few Solutions in Mind
Chapter 14 Sessions 10 and 11: Designing Interpersonal Experiments for Comorbid Anxiety
PART FOUR: FB-IPT TERMINATION PHASE
Chapter 15 Session 12: Planning for the End of FB-IPT
Chapter 16 Session 13: Identifying Early Warning Signs for Depression Recurrence
Chapter 17 Session 14: Reviewing Progress and Saying Goodbye
PART FIVE: IMPLEMENTATION OF FB-IPT
Chapter 18 Special Topics in FB-IPT
Chapter 19 Empirical Evidence for FB-IPT
Appendices
References
About the Authors

About the author: 

Laura J. Dietz, Ph.D. is a clinical and developmental psychologist whose research focuses on the study of family risk factors for depression and the development of psychosocial interventions for mood disorders in youths. Dr. Dietz completed her graduate work at the University of Pittsburgh, a predoctoral internship at Children's Memorial Hospital, Feinberg School of Medicine, in Chicago, IL, and a postdoctoral fellowship at Western Psychiatric Institute and Clinic. For the past 10 years, Dr. Dietz has developed, manualized, and tested the efficacy and putative treatment mechanisms of Family Based Interpersonal Psychotherapy (FB-IPT) for Depressed Preadolescents. She is an Assistant Professor of Psychology at the University of Pittsburgh at Johnstown, and trains clinicians in Interpersonal Psychotherapy for Depressed Adolescents (IPT-A) and FB-IPT.; Rebecca J. Weinberg, PsyD, is a clinical psychologist at the Women's Behavioral Health program of the Allegheny Health Network, specializing in the treatment of women with perinatal mood and anxiety disorders. Dr. Weinberg completed her graduate studies at the Ferkauf Graduate School of Psychology, Yeshiva University and a predoctoral internship at Allegheny General Hospital. Dr. Weinberg completed her postdoctoral training at Western Psychiatric Institute and Clinic and participated in the development of Family Based Interpersonal Therapy (FB-IPT) for Depressed Preadolescents, assisted in writing the treatment manual and provided this psychotherapy to preadolescents and their families.; Laura Mufson, Ph.D. is a Professor of Medical Psychology in Psychiatry at Columbia University Medical Center (CUMC), Co-Director of the Office of Clinical Psychology at CUMC, and Director of the Department of Clinical Psychology at New York State Psychiatric Institute. In addition, she is Director of Clinical Child Psychology in Child Psychiatry at Columbia University College of Physicians and Surgeons. Dr. Mufson developed the adolescent adaptation of Interpersonal Psychotherapy for Depression (IPT-A) and has published extensively on interpersonal psychotherapy and its adaptations for treating youth in diverse settings. Through her own work as well as mentoring of and collaboration with other researchers, she has contributed significantly to the evidence base for IPT for youth. Her areas of expertise include the evaluation of empirically supported intervention outcomes in clinical trials conducted in research and community settings, and the transportability and implementation of treatments in the

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