By Peter Sturmey
Case formula is a key ability for psychological future health practitioners, and this e-book offers examples of ten case formulations representing the commonest psychological illnesses in a number of populations and contexts, providing remark on contrasting formulations of an identical case.
- Provides an summary of the final beneficial properties of case formula and the way it may force remedy
- Features medical circumstances from a number of populations, targeting a number various difficulties
- Covers all of the significant theoretical views in medical perform – behavioural, cognitive behavioural, psychodynamic, clinical , and eclectic
- Offers observation on contrasting formulations of a similar case for 5 various scientific difficulties
Chapter 1 Case formula: A assessment and assessment of this quantity (pages 1–30): Peter Sturmey
Chapter 2 Sally: A Case of melancholy (pages 31–41): Mari Brannigan and Christopher Williams
Chapter three Cognitive formula of melancholy: Case of Sally (pages 43–55): Dr Cory F. Newman
Chapter four Behavioural formula of melancholy: The Case of Sally (pages 57–68): Carl W. Lejuez, Tyish S. corridor Brown and Dr Derek R. Hopko
Chapter five remark on Cognitive and Behavioural Formulations of Anxiety–Depression (pages 69–81): Christopher J. Williams
Chapter 6 Zeppi: A Case of Psychosis (pages 83–92): Anthony Dimech, David Kingdon and Maged Swelam
Chapter 7 A Psychiatric method of Case formula (pages 93–106): David A. Casey
Chapter eight A habit Analytic formula of a Case of Psychosis (pages 107–118): Dr David A. Wilder
Chapter nine Formulating Zeppi: A statement (pages 119–131): Richard P. Bentall
Chapter 10 A Case of consuming illness: Antoinette Hilbert?Smith (pages 133–144): Jonathon T. Newton
Chapter eleven A formula of the Case of Antoinette: A Multiperspective process (pages 145–156): Priyanthy Weerasekera
Chapter 12 The sensible research and useful Analytic scientific Case formula: A Case of Anorexia Nervosa (pages 157–178): Raimo Lappalainen, Tero Timonen and Stephen N. Haynes
Chapter thirteen remark on Formulations of consuming problems (pages 179–188): Myra Cooper
Chapter 14 A Case of not easy habit in an Older grownup (pages 189–198): Helen Devries
Chapter 15 A Cognitive Analytic formula (pages 199–211): Mark Dunn
Chapter sixteen The middle Conflictual dating subject matter: A Psychodynamic formula of the Case of Mrs Lewis (pages 213–225): Marna S. Barrett
Chapter 17 statement on Formulations of a Case of troublesome habit in an Older grownup (pages 227–237): Kevin Howells and Lawrence Jones
Chapter 18 A Case of Anger in someone with highbrow Disabilities (pages 239–249): Betsey A. Benson
Chapter 19 A Psychodynamic formula (pages 251–266): Nigel Beail and Tom Jackson
Chapter 20 A Cognitive?Behavioural formula of Anger in a guy with an highbrow incapacity (pages 267–281): Paul Willner
Chapter 21 statement on Formulations of Anger in an individual with highbrow Disabilities (pages 283–290): Robert Didden
Chapter 22 modern topics in Case formula (pages 291–315): Dr Tracey D. Eells
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Extra info for Clinical Case Formulation: Varieties of Approaches
There are also individual examples of case formulation scattered throughout clinical journals, including some dedicated to case studies and some, such as Cognitive and Behavioral Practice, that have presented case formulations with subsequent commentaries and responses by the original case formulation authors. Most of these books present only one theoretical perspective. Several books, Eells (1997, 2007b) in particular, present case formulations from different perspectives, but in order to contrast different approaches to case formulation the reader must compare formulations across different cases in different parts of the book.
Academic Psychiatry, 29, 289–92. Sturmey, P. (1996) Functional Analysis in Clinical Psychology, John Wiley & Sons, Ltd, Chichester. P1: OTA/XYZ P2: ABC c01 BLBK187-Sturmey 30 August 7, 2009 13:24 Printer Name: Yet to Come CLINICAL CASE FORMULATION: VARIETIES OF APPROACHES Sturmey, P. (2005) Against psychotherapy with people with mental retardation. Mental Retardation, 43, 55–7. Sturmey, P. (2006a) On some recent claims for the efficacy of cognitive therapy for people with intellectual disabilities.
Others avoid offering specific critiques, but comment generally on the issues related to case formulation. Limitations The format of this book is in some ways quite limited. The formulators only responded to a written case description. None of the formulators ever met these clients or experienced the clinical context in which the cases were presented. They did not get to observe the client’s behaviour, hear their pattern of speech, or experience their own reactions or observe them with family members or staff.