By Eric M. J. Morris, Louise C. Johns, Joseph E. Oliver
This can be the 1st quantity to give a large photo of conception and alertness for medical ways incorporating ACT and mindfulness in operating with psychosis. It presents an outline and advent to the topic, together with a assessment of the proof base. medical and functional functions are supported with case stories in either person and workforce paintings, with an emphasis on using those thoughts in a scientific context. Addressed to practitioners, this ebook is concept for medical and counseling psychologists, CBT therapists, and psychiatrists.
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Additional resources for Acceptance and Commitment Therapy and Mindfulness for Psychosis
Acceptance and Commitment Therapy. The Process and Practice of Mindful Change. New York: Guilford Press. Hoffman, R. E. (1986). Verbal hallucination and language production processes in schizophrenia. The Behavioural and Brain Sciences, 9, 503–548. Hoffman, R. , Gilmore, J. & Mishara, A. L. (2008). Experiential features used by patients with schizophrenia to differentiate ‘voices’ from ordinary verbal thought. Psychological Medicine, 38(8), 1167–1176. Hustig, H. H. & Hafner, J. (1990). Persistent auditory hallucinations and their relationship to delusions and mood.
Thus, the content of voices may be reproductions of speech and other sounds heard in the past, accounting for features such as the voice often being known, the speech being in the second or third person, the voice having age, affect and gender characteristics and the voice seeming so personal. In line with the possible role of memory, there have been increasing reports of associations between hallucinatory content and broader cognitive structures and personal history. , 2010). , 2010; Sar, 2007).
This may lead to the content of hallucinations and related thoughts about voices taking on particular importance. The message from the brain is essentially, ‘this is important for your survival – think about nothing else’, leading to increased attention and preoccupation. , 1997). This may give rise to a 16 Fran Shawyer, et al. dialogue-like interchange, which may immerse the person further in their private experience and reinforce hallucinatory activity. Indeed, people can describe responding to their voices in terms similar to those of normal interpersonal relationships (Benjamin, 1989).