Intensive CBT: How fast can I get better?
A highly effective psychotherapy called cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT) focuses on how our thoughts, beliefs, and attitudes can affect our feelings and behavior. Traditional CBT treatment usually requires weekly 30- to 60-minute sessions over 12 to 20 weeks. A faster option now emerging is intensive CBT (I-CBT), which employs much longer sessions concentrated into a month, week, or weekend — or sometimes a single eight-hour session. CBT helps people learn tools to reframe different types of thinking, such as black-and-white thinking (I can’t do anything right) and emotional reasoning (I feel you dislike me, so it must be true) and other potentially harmful thought patterns that fuel mental health problems and undermine relationships, work, and daily life. Once learned, the coping strategies taught during CBT or I-CBT sessions can help people deal with a variety of problems throughout life. Can intensive CBT help people with anxiety, depression, and other issues? I-CBT has been used to treat many people suffering from mood and anxiety disorders, trauma-related disorders, and other issues. Some programs treat children or teens who have mild autism spectrum disorder (mild ASD), selective mutism, or prenatal alcohol exposure, or who are struggling with school refusal. There are I-CBT programs that focus in specific areas, such as: attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) anxiety disorders, including agoraphobia, generalized anxiety disorder (GAD), social an...
Publication date: Available online 12 August 2020Source: Carbohydrate PolymersAuthor(s): Yoko Okahisa, Kenichiro Matsuoka, Kazushi Yamada, Isao Wataoka
Publication date: Available online 12 August 2020Source: Pharmacology Biochemistry and BehaviorAuthor(s): Vinícius Dokkedal-Silva, José Carlos Fernandes Galduróz, Sergio Tufik, Monica L. Andersen
Publication date: Available online 9 August 2020Source: PolymerAuthor(s): Bin Yuan, Shuangqiao Yang, Meng Wang, Xia Jiang, Shibing Bai
Publication date: Available online 6 August 2020Source: PolymerAuthor(s): Kechen Zhao, Gang Liu, Wenxin Cao, Zhenhua Su, Jiwen Zhao, Jiecai Han, Bing Dai, Kangli Cao, Jiaqi Zhu
Publication date: Available online 12 August 2020Source: Polymer Degradation and StabilityAuthor(s): Sadulla R. Allayarov, Matthew P. Confer, David A. Dixon, Tatyana N. Rudneva, Leonid A. Kalinin, Evgenii M. Tolstopyatov, Ivan A. Frolov, Leonid F. Ivanov, Petr N. Grakovich, Oleg N. Golodkov
Publication date: November 2020Source: Polymer Testing, Volume 91Author(s): S.C. Sánchez-Ballester, V. Soria, G. Rydzek, K. Ariga, A. Ribes-Greus
Authors: Baek J, Jung SJ, Shim JS, Jeon YW, Seo E, Kim HC Abstract OBJECTIVES: We compared the associations of 3 computed tomography (CT)-based abdominal adiposity indexes with non-alcoholic fatty liver disease (NAFLD) among middle-aged Korean men and women. METHODS: The participants were 1366 men and 2480 women community-dwellers aged 30-64 years. Three abdominal adiposity indexes-visceral fat area (VFA), subcutaneous fat area (SFA), and visceral-to-subcutaneous fat ratio (VSR)-were calculated from abdominal CT scans. NAFLD was determined by calculating the Liver Fat Score from comorbidities and blood tests. A...
CONCLUSIONS: Our findings may have implications for health policy to reduce alcohol problems. PMID: 32752594 [PubMed - in process]
Green Chem., 2020, Advance Article DOI: 10.1039/D0GC01855D, PaperLin Ni, Chang Yu, Qianbing Wei, Jiangwei Chang, Jieshan Qiu Amphiphilic carbon-zeolite nanocomposites with good emulsion capability are configured for enhanced alcohol oxidation. To cite this article before page numbers are assigned, use the DOI form of citation above. The content of this RSS Feed (c) The Royal Society of Chemistry
This article is licensed under aCreative Commons Attribution 3.0 Unported Licence.Lisa Eisenbeiss, Tina M. Binz, Markus R. Baumgartner, Thomas Kraemer, Andrea E. Steuer Hair analysis has become an integral part in forensic toxicological laboratories fore.g. assessment of drug or alcohol abstinence. To cite this article before page numbers are assigned, use the DOI form of citation above. The content of this RSS Feed (c) The Royal Society of Chemistry
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