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Your Results - you searched for the keyword Terry Gorski 2 Results
1. Keane, T. (1999, November). Cognitive behavior therapy: Different approaches to different trauma populations. In R. Bryant (Chair), Symposium Intervention Research, International Society for Traumatic Stress Studies, Miami, FL .
This symposium presents recent findings of treatment outcome studies that have applied cognitive behavior therapy to a variety of trauma populations. Edna Foa presents data on her study that compares prolonged exposure (PE), prolonged exposure combined with cognitive restructuring (PE/CR), and a wait-list control for assault vcitims with PTSD. Initial data suggests that PE and PE/CR show comparably superior benefits in treating PTSD. Annmarie McDonagh-Coyle presents data on a major treatment study of childhood sexual abuse survivors with PTSD. This study compares CBT with Present Centered Therapy and a wait-list control condition. Initial findings point to similar improvements in CBT and PCT groups relative to controls. Claude Chemtob presents data on a community-based study of disaster-affected children who were provided with either indiviudal or group treatment that involved four sessions. At one-year follow-up, 32 children who were still symptomatic were provided with exposure-based therapy that included EMDR. Intervention resulted in symptom reduction and reduced utilization of health resources. Richard Bryant presents preliminary findings of a treatment study of acute stress disorder, which compares CBT, CBT+Hypnosis, and supportive counseling. Initial findings indicate that whereas CBT and CBT+Hypnosis are comparably more effective in preventing PTSD than supporitve counseling, hypnosis is associated with greater reductions in anxiety. As Discussant, Terry Keane integrates these diverse studies in terms of their procedural differences, conceptual overlap, and directions for more emprically based treatments of traumatic stress.
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2. Kitchen, R. H. (1991, December). Relapse therapy. EMDR Network Newsletter, 1(2), 4-6.
Most therapists who treat Drug/Alcohol addicted clients have experienced the frustration of client relapse when therapy appeared to be working. Chronic relapse can occur even when the client is fully committed to an abstinent life. Chronic relapsers, and many recovering addicts to some extent, suffer from what Terry Gorski, MA, describes as Post Acute Withdrawal or "PAW." His premise, supported by an analytical study of a group of chronic relapse clients in 1974, identified the thirty-seven warning signs that were predictive of possible relapse. (For those who wish further information, these warning signs were first outlined in his book, Counseling For Relapse Prevention (T. Gorski, 1982).
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