Casebook of Interpersonal Psychotherapy

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ISBN-13:
9780199921225
Einband:
PDF
Seiten:
0
Autor:
John C. Markowitz
eBook Typ:
PDF
eBook Format:
PDF
Kopierschutz:
Adobe DRM [Hard-DRM]
Sprache:
Englisch
Beschreibung:

Interpersonal psychotherapy (IPT), an empirically validated treatment for depression and other disorders, is becoming more frequently used to treat a range of psychiatric diagnoses. Based on evidence that interpersonal problems contribute to the onset of psychiatric disorders, IPT helps patients to change interpersonal behavior in order to improve psychosocial functioning and relieve symptoms. IPT both relieves psychiatric symptoms and helps to build social skills. Bringing together experts who have treated patients with and conducted clinical research on IPT, the Casebook of Interpersonal Psychotherapy responds to the growing need for a foundational text to supplement the available manuals on IPT. The Casebook provides a wealth of real life treatment material, and illustrates the use of IPT in the hands of expert psychotherapists treating patients with a range of conditions and complications in different IPT treatment formats. The detailed cases give a sense of how IPT proceeds and how it works. Chapter authors describe specific adaptations of IPT for patients with particular disorders, including mood disorders, anxiety disorders, eating disorders, and personality disorders. The book also covers different contexts in which IPT may be practiced, including group therapy, inpatient settings, and telephone therapy. The Casebook of Interpersonal Psychotherapy is an invaluable resource for psychiatrists, psychologists, social workers, psychiatric nurses, and other mental health professionals interested in psychotherapy.
Interpersonal psychotherapy (IPT), an empirically validated treatment for depression and other disorders, is becoming more frequently used to treat a range of psychiatric diagnoses. Based on evidence that interpersonal problems contribute to the onset of psychiatric disorders, IPT helps patients to change interpersonal behavior in order to improve psychosocial functioning and relieve symptoms. IPT both relieves psychiatric symptoms and helps to build social skills. Bringing together experts who have treated patients with and conducted clinical research on IPT, the Casebook of Interpersonal Psychotherapy responds to the growing need for a foundational text to supplement the available manuals on IPT. The Casebook provides a wealth of real life treatment material, and illustrates the use of IPT in the hands of expert psychotherapists treating patients with a range of conditions and complications in different IPT treatment formats. The detailed cases give a sense of how IPT proceeds and how it works. Chapter authors describe specific adaptations of IPT for patients with particular disorders, including mood disorders, anxiety disorders, eating disorders, and personality disorders. The book also covers different contexts in which IPT may be practiced, including group therapy, inpatient settings, and telephone therapy. The Casebook of Interpersonal Psychotherapy is an invaluable resource for psychiatrists, psychologists, social workers, psychiatric nurses, and other mental health professionals interested in psychotherapy.
Chapter 1 Introduction
John C. Markowitz and Myrna M. Weissman

Section 1 - Mood Disorders

Chapter 2 Complicated Grief
Roslyn Law

Chapter 3 Interpersonal Psychotherapy for Major Depression - Role Dispute
Jonathan Lichtmacher and Iljie Fitzgerald

Chapter 4 Major Depressive Disorder - Role Transition
Paula Ravitz and Robert Maunder

Chapter 5 Major Depressive Disorder - Interpersonal Deficits
Sue Luty

Chapter 6 Interpersonal Psychotherapy for Chronic Depression
John C. Markowitz

Chapter 7 Interpersonal Social Rhythm Therapy (IPSRT) for Bipolar Disorder: Review and Case Conceptualization
Robin Nusslock and Ellen Frank

Section 2 - Other Psychiatric Disorders

Chapter 8 Interpersonal Psychotherapy for Eating Disorders
Denise E. Wilfley, Juliette M. Iacovino, and Dorothy J. Van Buren

Chapter 9 Interpersonal Psychotherapy for Posttraumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD)
Elizabeth P. Graf and John C. Markowitz

Chapter 10 Interpersonal Psychotherapy for Social Anxiety Disorder
Joshua D. Lipsitz

Chapter 11 Interpersonal Psychotherapy for Borderline Personality Disorder
Kathryn L. Bleiberg and John C. Markowitz


Section 3 - Treating Major Depression in Diverse Populations
Chapter 12 Treatment of Adolescent Depression with Interpersonal Psychotherapy
Laura Mufson, Laurie Reider Lewis, Meredith Gunlicks-Stoessel, and Jami F. Young

Chapter 13 Interpersonal Psychotherapy for Peripartum Depression
Kathryn L. Bleiberg

Chapter 14 Using IPT with Older Individuals
Mark D. Miller and Charles F. Reynolds, III

Chapter 15 IPT for Medically Ill Depressed Patients
Marcela Hoffer, John C. Markowitz, and Carlos Blanco

Chapter 16 IPT and Cultural Issues: The Case of Hispanic Patients
Sapana R. Patel and Roberto Lewis-Fernández

Chapter 17 Interpersonal Psychotherapy for Women with Depression: Living on Low Incomes
Nancy K. Grote, Holly A. Swartz, and Allan Zuckoff

Chapter 18 IPT in Developing Countries
Helena Verdeli, Charles D.R. Baily, Christine Nanyondo, Jessica A. Keith, and Ori Elis

Section 4 - Using IPT in Differing Formats
Chapter 19 Maintenance Interpersonal Psychotherapy (IPT-M)
Mark D. Miller, Ellen Frank, and Jessica C. Levenson

Chapter 20 Interpersonal Psychotherapy for Group (IPT-G)
R. Robinson Welch, Monica S. Mills, and Denise Wilfley

Chapter 21 IPT for Inpatient Depression
Elizabeth Schramm

Chapter 22 IPT by Telephone
Carlos Blanco, Joshua Lipsitz, and Eve Caligor

Chapter 23 Afterword
Myrna M. Weissman and John C. Markowitz

References
Interpersonal psychotherapy (IPT), an empirically validated treatment for depression and other disorders, is becoming more frequently used to treat a range of psychiatric diagnoses. Based on evidence that interpersonal problems contribute to the onset of psychiatric disorders, IPT helps patients to change interpersonal behavior in order to improve psychosocial functioning and relieve symptoms. IPT both relieves psychiatric symptoms and helps to build social skills.

Bringing together experts who have treated patients with and conducted clinical research on IPT, the Casebook of Interpersonal Psychotherapy responds to the growing need for a foundational text to supplement the available manuals on IPT. The Casebook provides a wealth of real life treatment material, and illustrates the use of IPT in the hands of expert psychotherapists treating patients with a range of conditions and complications in different IPT treatment formats. The detailed cases give a sense of how IPT proceeds and how it works. Chapter authors describe specific adaptations of IPT for patients with particular disorders, including mood disorders, anxiety disorders, eating disorders, and personality disorders. The book also covers different contexts in which IPT may be practiced, including group therapy, inpatient settings, and telephone therapy. The Casebook of Interpersonal Psychotherapy is an invaluable resource for psychiatrists, psychologists, social workers, psychiatric nurses, and other mental health professionals interested in psychotherapy.

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