December 2008
Current Medical Literature: Neurology;2008, Vol. 24 Issue 4, p119
Academic Journal
The article presents several studies on medicine published in medical journals in 2008. These includes "Cognitive-behavioural therapy for late-life anxiety disorders: a systematic review and meta-analysis," by G. J. Hendriks, R. C. Oude Voshaar, G. P. Keijsers et al, and "A study investigating the acute dose-response effects of 13 mg and 17 mg Δ 9- tetrahydrocannabinol on cognitive-motor skills, subjective and autonomic measures in regular users of marijuana," by A. Weistein, O. Brickner, H. Lerman et al.


Related Articles

  • Limited CBT access pledge.  // Pulse;2/2/2006, Vol. 66 Issue 5, p4 

    The article focuses on the decision of the government to expand access to psychological therapies in primary care in Great Britain. Significantly, the White Paper has outlined the plans to develop new roles for specialists GPs (general practitioners) and primary care workers. Both GPs and...

  • RATIONAL-EMOTIVE BEHAVIORAL INTERVENTIONS FOR CHILDREN WITH ANXIETY PROBLEMS. Wilde, Jerry // Journal of Cognitive & Behavioral Psychotherapies;Mar2008, Vol. 8 Issue 1, p133 

    The purpose of this article is to provide detailed descriptions of specific clinical interventions that can be used by REBT therapists working with children and adolescents who are experiencing difficulties with anxiety. It is worth noting that anxiety disorders are among the most commonly...

  • A win-win situation. Jones, Andy // Pulse;7/6/2006, Vol. 66 Issue 27, p20 

    The article reflects on the author's view regarding the cognitive behavior therapy (CBT). According to the author, CBT is a win-win situation in the health care economics. He said that general practitioners do not routinely refer patients to the CBT because there are not enough therapists...

  • First-Order and Second-Order Change in Rational-Emotive Therapy: A Reply to Lyddon. Ellis, Albert // Journal of Counseling & Development;Jan/Feb92, Vol. 70 Issue 3, p449 

    Lyddon (1990) claimed that rational-emotive therapy (RET) and other kinds of cognitive-behavior therapy (CBT) are in "the rationalist camp," are realistic rather than constructivist, and focus on the elimination of emotional responses to irrational cognitions. His allegations about CBT practices...

  • A Rejoinder to Ellis: What Is and Is Not RET? Lynddon, William J. // Journal of Counseling & Development;Jan/Feb92, Vol. 70 Issue 3, p452 

    The article presents the response of William J. Lyddon to the objection by Albert Ellis to Lyddon's claim that rational-emotive therapy (RET) represents an exemplar of rationalist cognitive therapy. Although the earliest descriptions of the rational-emotive model provide an explicit formulation...

  • The Treatment of Morbid Jealousy: A Rational Emotive Behavior Therapy Approach. Ellis, Albert // Journal of Cognitive Psychotherapy;Spring1996, Vol. 10 Issue 1, p23 

    Jealousy can be seen as rational or undisturbed when people strongly desire love and affection from others but do not dogmatically insist that they absolutely must have it. When they are irrationally or self-defeatingly jealous, they usually have a number of irrational beliefs leading to their...

  • The Transportability and Utility of Cognitive Therapy in South African Contexts: A Review. Young, Charles // Journal of Psychology in Africa;2009, Vol. 19 Issue 3, p407 

    Cognitive therapy could be more widely promoted in South Africa given the great disparity between the need and provision of psychological therapies. Three possible objections to the promotion of cognitive therapy are considered: uncertainty surrounding the effectiveness of cognitive therapy in...

  • Cognitive Therapy and Rational-Emotive Therapy: A Dialogue. Ellis, Albert; Young, Jeffrey; Lockwood, George // Journal of Cognitive Psychotherapy;Winter1987, Vol. 1 Issue 4, p205 

    In the dialogue that follows, proponents representing rational-emotive therapy (RET) and cognitive therapy discuss ways in which they would conceptualize and treat various case examples. The similarities and differences in approaches are then examined. It was found that RET takes biological...

  • Science and Philosophy: Comparison of Cognitive Therapy and Rational Emotive Behavior Therapy. Padesky, Christine A.; Beck, Aaron T. // Journal of Cognitive Psychotherapy;Fall2003, Vol. 17 Issue 3, p211 

    The article discusses the similarities and differences between Cognitive Therapy (CT) and Rational Emotive Behavior Therapy (REBT). It is noted that a key difference between the two is that the former is based on philosophy and the latter is based on observation or experience. An overview of the...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics