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Integrating Pharmacotherapy and Psychotherapy 

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APPI ISBN

978-0-88048-350-6 

Item Number

8350 

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Integrating Pharmacotherapy and Psychotherapy 

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Hardcover

 

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ID TITLE

1837 

APPI Status

SA 

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Hardcover 

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1,076 

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472 

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BYLINE1

Edited by <a href='/SearchCenter/Pages/default.aspx?k= +APPIAuthor:"&#39;Bernard D. Beitman&#39;"' alt='Bernard D. Beitman, M.D.' >Bernard D. Beitman, M.D.</a>, and <a href='/SearchCenter/Pages/default.aspx?k= +APPIAuthor:"&#39;Gerald L. Klerman&#39;"' alt='Gerald L. Klerman, M.D.' >Gerald L. Klerman, M.D.</a>

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COPYRIGHTYEAR

1,991 

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117 

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Psychopharmacology Psychotherapy 

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PROMOCOPY

Most psychiatrists now agree that combining pharmacotherapy and psychotherapy results in the most effective treatment for the majority of mental illnesses. Because treatment decisions are rarely simple, the clinician must choose from an array of modalities, which presents the challenge of finding the best combination of treatments.

Intended for both practitioners and psychiatric residents, this book presents the most current research and clinical implications in the use of medication and psychotherapy. It covers four core areas: the ideology and process of combining medication with psychotherapy, clinical implications of research into specific disorders, other diagnostic considerations, and the clinical relationship between mind and brain.

Integrating Pharmacotherapy and Psychotherapy

� is DSM-III-R correlated
� is illustrated throughout with case studies
� includes more than 40 tables and figures
� includes a summarizing introduction and conclusion for each chapter
� is thoroughly referenced


PROMOCOPY11

Most psychiatrists now agree that combining pharmacotherapy and psychotherapy results in the most effective treatment for the majority of mental illnesses. Because treatment decisions are rarely simple, the clinician must choose from an array of modalities, which presents the challenge of finding the best combination of treatments.

Intended for both practitioners and psychiatric residents, this book presents the most current research and clinical implications in the use of medication and psychotherapy. It covers four core areas: the ideology and process of combining medication with psychotherapy, clinical implications of research into specific disorders, other diagnostic considerations, and the clinical relationship between mind and brain.

Integrating Pharmacotherapy and Psychotherapy


  • is DSM-III-R correlated
  • is illustrated throughout with case studies
  • includes more than 40 tables and figures
  • includes a summarizing introduction and conclusion for each chapter
  • is thoroughly referenced

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TOC

Ideology and Process. Ideological conflicts in integrating pharmacotherapy and psychotherapy. Medications during psychotherapy: case studies of the reciprocal relationship between psychotherapy process and medication use. Diagnosis-specific psychotherapy. Psychosocial approaches to pharmacotherapy. A physician, a nonmedical psychotherapist, and a patient: the pharmacotherapy-psychotherapy triangle. Clinical Implications of Research Into Specific Diagnoses. Depression. Panic disorder. Agoraphobia. Obsessive-compulsive disorder. Generalized anxiety disorder. Social phobia. Bulimia nervosa. Borderline personality disorder. Schizophrenia and family therapy. Schizophrenia and behavioral skills training. Anorexia nervosa. Research considerations in evaluating combined treatment. Other Diagnostic Considerations. Interpersonal psychotherapy for depression. Outpatient treatment of anorexia nervosa: what are its indications? Manic-depressive illness: the overlooked need for psychotherapy. Speculations. Contributions to the development and treatment of panic disorder: toward a piece of mind and brain. Exposure and desensitization as common change processes in pharmacotherapy and psychotherapy.

TOC11

Ideology and Process. Ideological conflicts in integrating pharmacotherapy and psychotherapy. Medications during psychotherapy: case studies of the reciprocal relationship between psychotherapy process and medication use. Diagnosis-specific psychotherapy. Psychosocial approaches to pharmacotherapy. A physician, a nonmedical psychotherapist, and a patient: the pharmacotherapy-psychotherapy triangle. Clinical Implications of Research Into Specific Diagnoses. Depression. Panic disorder. Agoraphobia. Obsessive-compulsive disorder. Generalized anxiety disorder. Social phobia. Bulimia nervosa. Borderline personality disorder. Schizophrenia and family therapy. Schizophrenia and behavioral skills training. Anorexia nervosa. Research considerations in evaluating combined treatment. Other Diagnostic Considerations. Interpersonal psychotherapy for depression. Outpatient treatment of anorexia nervosa: what are its indications? Manic-depressive illness: the overlooked need for psychotherapy. Speculations. Contributions to the development and treatment of panic disorder: toward a piece of mind and brain. Exposure and desensitization as common change processes in pharmacotherapy and psychotherapy.

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TOPTHREEREVIEWS

"This is a comprehensive text useful for practitioners, trainers, and trainees. It is a well-written, concise critique of the available empirical evidence supporting the process and procedures in integrating pharmacotherapy and psychotherapy. It is a useful resource to assist both the medical and nonmedical professional in understanding both aspects of combining pharmacotherapy and psychotherapy."�Contemporary Psychology
"I highly recommend this book to my fellow eclecticists and to those who have been otherwise troubled by psychiatry�s discontinuities. This book moves toward a conceivable vision of our specialty�s future, with the intellectual excellence of each faction applied to the relief of diseases that do not honor our boundaries."�American Journal of Psychiatry
"This text makes an intelligent and provocative advance towards integrating pharmacotherapy and psychotherapy. A vast assortment of clinically relevant information is presented to provide a rich substrate in which the concept of integration is constructed. This book is certainly recommended reading, as it sets the tone for the next evolution of clinical care."�General Hospital Psychiatry

TOPTHREEREVIEWS11

"This is a comprehensive text useful for practitioners, trainers, and trainees. It is a well-written, concise critique of the available empirical evidence supporting the process and procedures in integrating pharmacotherapy and psychotherapy. It is a useful resource to assist both the medical and nonmedical professional in understanding both aspects of combining pharmacotherapy and psychotherapy."—Contemporary Psychology

"I highly recommend this book to my fellow eclecticists and to those who have been otherwise troubled by psychiatry’s discontinuities. This book moves toward a conceivable vision of our specialty’s future, with the intellectual excellence of each faction applied to the relief of diseases that do not honor our boundaries."—American Journal of Psychiatry

"This text makes an intelligent and provocative advance towards integrating pharmacotherapy and psychotherapy. A vast assortment of clinically relevant information is presented to provide a rich substrate in which the concept of integration is constructed. This book is certainly recommended reading, as it sets the tone for the next evolution of clinical care."—General Hospital Psychiatry

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ALSOAVAILABLE

 

MAINCATEGORY

Psychopharmacology 

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Books 

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Content Type: Books
Created at 3/24/2010 12:36 PM  by Daniel Bedassa 
Last modified at 8/23/2014 2:03 AM  by FarmService 
 
Books: Integrating Pharmacotherapy and Psychotherapy