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In the past few decades clinical science has emerged as a prominent model for training and practice in clinical psychology. This model emphasizes evidence derived from high-quality research and is consistent with the increasingly influential evidence-based movement in medicine, which is a vital step toward making psychotherapy more effective, efficient, and safe. Despite this trend, much current psychological practice is not evidence-based; moreover, there is a marked dearth of resources available to train students and assist practitioners with the challenging goal of translating science into practice. Case Studies in Clinical Psychological Sciencedemonstrates in detail how the clinical science model can be applied to actual cases. Edited by Professors William O'Donohue and Scott O. Lilienfeld, this book's unique structure presents dialogues between leading clinical researchers regarding the treatment of a wide variety of psychological problems, from depression and Alzheimer's disease to Panic Disorder and chronic pain. Chapters describe what evidence-based practice consists of for various clinical problems and are followed by commentary sections in which other leading clinical researchers analyze the case at hand, pointing out additional assessment and treatment options and controversial issues. The chapter authors then reply to the commentary in response sections. By examining the application of scientifically based interventions to actual cases and modeling thoughtful and collegial discussion among prominent clinical researchers,Case Studies in Clinical Psychological Sciencewill assist students, practitioners, and clinical researchers with the crucial task of applying research evidence to psychotherapy and bridging the gap between science and practice.
William O'Donohue, PhD, is Professor of Psychology, Adjunct Professor of Psychiatry, and honorary Associate Professor of Philosophy at the University of Nevada, Reno. He is also Director of the Victims of Crime Treatment Center at the university. Dr. O'Donohue has published over 70 books and is an advisor to the DSM-5 Work Group on Sexual and Gender Identity Disorders of the American Psychiatric Association.
Scott O. Lilienfeld, PhD, is Professor of Psychology at Emory University and Associate Editor of the Journal of Abnormal Psychology. He is past president of the Society for a Science of Clinical Psychology, president-elect of the Society for the Scientific Study of Psychopathy, fellow of the Association for Psychological Science (APS), and recipient of the 2013 James McKeen Cattell Award from APS for outstanding career contributions to applied psychological science.
Table of Contents
Introduction: Case Formulation and Clinical Science William O'Donohue & Scott O. Lilienfeld
Part I: Childhood Disorders
Chapter One Tailoring Parent-Child Interaction Therapy for Oppositional Defiant Disorder in a Case of Child Maltreatment Amanda M. N'zi and Sheila M. Eyberg Commentary Patrick C. Friman and Stacy Shaw Response Sheila M. Eyberg and Amanda M. N'zi
Chapter Two Attention Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD) Kevin M. Antshel Commentary Russell A. Barkley Response Kevin M. Antshel
Chapter Three Behavior Analytic Treatment of Behavioral Excesses and Deficits of Autism - The Case of Jorge W. Larry Williams, Ashley E. Greenwald, and Holly A. Seniuk Commentary Michael Kelley Response W. Larry Williams, Ashley E. Greenwald, and Holly A. Seniuk
Part II: Mood Disorders
Chapter Four Treatment of Depression Patricia J. Robinson Commentary Olga V. Obratzsova and Lauren Alloy Response Patricia J. Robinson
Chapter Five Psychiatric Treatment of Bipolar Disorder - The Case of Janice Jeffery R. Rakovsky and Boadie Dunlap Commentary W. Edward Craighead and Anjana Muralidharan Response Jeffery R. Rakovsky and Boadie Dunlap
Part III: Anxiety Disorders
Chapter Six Panic Disorder with Agoraphobia: A Case Illustration with Treatment Decisions Informed by Clinical Science Julia R. Craner, Geoffery L. Thorpe, K. Lira Yoon and Sandra T. Sigmon Commentary Natalie Castriotta and Michelle Craske Response Julia R. Craner, Geoffery L. Thorpe, K. Lira Yoon and Sandra T. Sigmon
Chapter Seven Treatment of Complex PTSD: The Case of a Torture Survivor Richard A. Bryant and Angela Nickerson Commentary Barbara Rothbaum Response Richard A. Bryant and Angela Nickerson
Chapter Eight Treatment of Social Anxiety Disorder: A Case Complicated by Panic Disorder Milena Stoyanova and Debra A. Hope Commentary Richard McFall Response Debra A. Hope and Milena Stoyanova
Chapter Nine Psychological Treatment of Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder: The Case of Cassie Jonathan S. Abramowitz and Brittain Mahaffey Commentary Deborah C. Biedel Response Jonathan S. Abramowitz and Brittain Mahaffey
Part IV: Psychotic Disorders and Organic Brain Syndromes
Chapter Ten The Initial Evaluation and Treatment of Schizophrenia and Related Psychotic Disorders Belinda J. McIntosh and Michael T. Compton Commentary Alan Bellack Response Belinda J. McIntosh and Michael T. Compton
Chapter Eleven A Contextual Approach to Dementia Care in Alzheimer's Disease Christina Garrison- Diehn, Clair Rummel, and Jane E. Fisher Commentary Ann M. Steffen and Nika R. George Response Christina Garrison-Diehn, Clair Rummel, and Jane E. Fisher
Part V: Personality and Dissociative Disorders
Chapter Twelve Borderline Personality Disorder Shireen L. Rizvi and Kristalyn Salters-Pedneault Commentary Alan Fruzetti Response Shireen L. Rizvi and Kristalyn Salters-Pedneault
Chapter Thirteen The Treatment of Dissociative Identity Disorder: Questions and Considerations Steven Jay Lynn, Liam Condon, and Gep Colletti Commentary Harald Merckelbach Response Steven Jay Lynn, Liam Condon, and Gep Colletti
Part VI: Other Adult Disorders
Chapter Fourteen The Use of Family and Individual Cognitive Behavioral Therapy with a Patient with Anorexia Nervosa Barbara Cubic Commentary Carol B. Peterson Response Barbara Cubic
Chapter Fifteen Chronic Pain Robert Gatchel Commentary Melanie Duckworth Response Robert Gatchel
Chapter Sixteen Pedophilia: A Case Study in Empirically Supported Treatment Jill D. Stinson and Judith V. Becker Commentary Tony Ward Response Jill D. Stinson and Judith V. Becker