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Teaching Child Psychiatrists (and Other Busy Mental Health Professionals!) Cognitive Behavioral Therapy [electronic resource]. by Friedberg, Robert D.; Gorman, Angela A.; Hollar Wilt, Laura.; Biuckians, Adam.; Murray, Michael(SAGE)1757713;
Front cover; Cognitive Behavioral Therapy for the Busy Child Psychiatrist and Other Mental Health Professionals; Copyright; Contents; Acknowledgments; Authors; Chapter 1. Introduction: The Whys and Wherefores of This Book; Breaking Things Down to Practice Elements: Modular CBP; What It Takes to Be a Competent CBP Therapist; A Word About the Case Examples and Transcripts; Conclusion; Chapter 2. Case Conceptualization; Introduction; Techniques Are Never Enough; Why Is a Case Formulation Handy? Value- Added Benefits; Rudiments: The Conceptual Guts; Cultural ContextDevelopmental History and BackgroundRings of Fire: Cognitive Hierarchical Organizational Model; The Cognitive Model; Physiological and Biological Variables; Behavioral Antecedents and Consequences; Emotional Functioning; Rubrics; Forming Conceptual Hypotheses: Writing in the Sand .; Case Example 1: Sean; Case Example 2: Ami; Case Example 3: Josef; Conclusion; Chapter 3. Therapeutic Stance; Introduction; Rudiments; Collaborative Rather Than Prescriptive Approach; Guided Discovery Rather Than Interpretation: Facilitating the Art of the Possible; Harvesting Open and Flexible AttitudesTolerating Negative Emotional States and DiscomfortTolerating Ambiguity; Focus on Creating Doubt Rather Than Refutation or Disputation; CBT Is Transparent and Empirical; Bring the Head and Heart to Consensus; Rubrics; Create a Productive Working Alliance; Engage Avoidant Children, Adolescents, and Families; Keep an "Alert" Ear; Rely on Open-Ended Questions; Strike Why Questions From Your Vocabulary; Unpack Generalities Into Specifics; Get Your Hands Dirty: Work With Strong Emotions; Apply CBT in a Creative and Fun Way; Conclusion; Chapter 4. Session Structure; Introduction; RudimentsMood Check-InDepression and Anxiety; Anxiety; Anger; Homework Review; Agenda Setting; Session Content; Meaningful Compounds in Session Content: Skill Acquisition, Skill Application, Therapeutic Structure, Content, and Process; Homework Assignments; Eliciting Feedback; Rubrics; Mood Check-In; Agenda Setting; Homework Review: Herding the 12 Elephants in the Room; Session Content; Eliciting Feedback; Homework Assignment; Dressing Homework to the Nines: Nine Guidelines for Assigning Homework; Conclusion; Chapter 5. Psychoeducation; Introduction; Rudiments; Definition of PsychoeducationFunctions of PsychoeducationSeven Guidelines for Delivering Good Psychoeducation; Review Material Carefully Before You Offer It to Parents and Children; Psychoeducation Should Be Presented in a Simple and Accessible Manner; Psychoeducation Should Be Real and Relevant; Psychoeducation Should Be Culturally Alert; Psychoeducation Should Be Conducted in a Developmentally Sensitive Manner; Psychoeducation Is an Active Process; Psychoeducation Is Presented via Multimedia; Rubrics; Resources; Information on Cognitive Behavioral Psychotherapy; Emotional Education; Disorder InformationPervasive Developmental Disorder SpectrumCognitive Behavioral Therapy for the Busy Child Psychiatrist and Other Mental Health Professionalsisan essentialresource for clinical child psychologists, psychiatrists and psychotherapists, and mental health professionals. Since 2001, psychiatry residency programs have required resident competency in five specific psychotherapies, including cognitive-behavioral therapy.This unique text isa guidebook for instructors and outlines fundamental principles, while offering creative applications of technique to ensure that residency training programs are better equipped to train thei
Subjects: Electronic books.; Adolescent psychotherapy; Child psychotherapy; Cognitive therapy for children; Cognitive therapy for teenagers;
On-line resources: CGCC online access;
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Factors Affecting Physician Professional Satisfaction and Their Implications for Patient Care, Health Systems, and Health Policy [electronic resource]. by Friedberg, Mark W.; Chen, Peggy G.; Van Busum, Kristin R.; Aunon, Frances M.; Pham, Chau.; Caloyeras, John P.; Mattke, Soeren.(SAGE)2024661; Pitchforth, Emma.; Quigley, Denise D.; Brook, Robert H.; Crosson, F. Jay.; Tutty, Michael.;
Cover; Title Page; Copyright; Preface; Contents; Figures; Tables; Executive Summary; Acknowledgments; Abbreviations; Chapter One: Introduction; Methodology; Organization of This Report; Chapter Two: Background: Scan of the Literature on Physician Professional Satisfaction; Overview ; Physician Demographics; Physician Age; Domestic Versus Foreign Medical School; Physician Race and Ethnicity; Physician Specialty; Workplace Factors ; Practice Structure; Geographic Location; Patient Population; Working Environment; Relationships with Coworkers; Perceived Quality of Patient CareElectronic Health RecordsPhysician Income; Health System Changes; Downstream Effects of Physician Professional Satisfaction; Summary; Chapter Three: Methods; Overview of Methodological Approach; Justification for Mixed Methods; Data Collection; Overview; Practice Sample; Qualitative Data Collection: Semistructured Interviews During Site Visits; Quantitative Data Collection; Data Analysis; Overview; Theory Refinement: Developing a Conceptual Model; Qualitative Analyses; Quantitative Analyses; Limitations of Study Methods; Chapter Four: Conceptual ModelChapter Five: Characteristics of the Survey SampleChapter Six: Quality of Care ; Overview of Findings; Qualitative Findings; Providing High-Quality Care Is Inherently Satisfying; Perceived Barriers to Providing High-Quality Patient Care; Quantitative Findings; Comparison Between Current Findings and Previously Published Research; Chapter Seven: Electronic Health Records; Overview of Findings; Qualitative Findings; Improved Professional Satisfaction: EHRs Facilitate Better Access to Patient Data; Improved Professional Satisfaction: EHRs Improve Some Aspects of Quality of CareImproved Professional Satisfaction: Better Communication with Patients and Between ProvidersWorsened Professional Satisfaction: Time-Consuming Data Entry; Worsened Professional Satisfaction: User Interfaces That Do Not Match Clinical Workflow; Worsened Professional Satisfaction: Interference with Face-to-Face Care; Worsened Professional Satisfaction: Insufficient Health Information Exchange; Worsened Professional Satisfaction: Information Overload; Worsened Professional Satisfaction: Mismatch Between Meaningful-Use Criteria and Clinical PracticeWorsened Professional Satisfaction: EHRs Threaten Practice FinancesWorsened Professional Satisfaction: EHRs Require Physicians to Perform Lower-Skilled Work; Worsened Professional Satisfaction: Template-Based Notes Degrade the Quality of Clinical Documentation; Future Effects on Professional Satisfaction: Physicians Express Optimism About EHR Development in the Long Term; Quantitative Findings; Comparison Between Current Findings and Previously Published Research; Chapter Eight: Autonomy and Work Control; Overview of Findings; Qualitative Findings; Ability to Choose Colleagues and CoworkersControl Over Business and Managerial DecisionsThe American Medical Association asked RAND Health to characterize the factors that affect physician professional satisfaction. RAND researchers sought to identify high-priority determinants of professional satisfaction by gathering data from 30 physician practices in six states, using a combination of surveys and semistructured interviews. This report presents the results of the subsequent analysis.
Subjects: Electronic books.; Medical care -- United States -- Quality control.; Medicine -- Practice -- United States.; Physicians -- Job satisfaction -- United States.; Physicians -- United States -- Attitudes.;
© 2013., RAND Corporation,
On-line resources: CGCC online access;
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