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33 results for Cognitive Behaviour Therapy

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  1. Antipsychotics in people living with dementia (KTT7)

    This document summarises the evidence base on antipsychotics in people living with dementia . It is a key therapeutic topic that has been identified to support medicines optimisation. It is not formal NICE guidance .

  2. Psychological treatments for binge eating disorder: - Compare the clinical and cost effectiveness of individual eating-disorder-focused cognitive behavioural therapy (CBT-ED) with guided self-help and group CBT-ED for adults with binge eating disorder. Compare the clinical and cost effectiveness of individual eating-disorder-focused CBT-ED with guided self-help and group CBT-ED for children and young people with binge eating disorder

    of individual eating-disorder-focused cognitive behavioural therapy (CBT-ED) with guided self-help and group...

  3. What is the clinical and cost effectiveness, post-treatment and at longer-term follow‑up, of supported digital cognitive–behavioural therapy (CBT) compared with unsupported digital CBT in young people aged 12 to 18 years with mild depression, and what are the key components of the interventions that influence effectiveness?

    longer-term follow‑up, of supported digital cognitive–behavioural therapy (CBT) compared with unsupported digital...

  4. First-choice antidepressant use in adults with depression or generalised anxiety disorder (KTT8)

    The key therapeutic topic first-choice antidepressant use in adults with depression or generalised anxiety disorder has been retired from the 2017 update of medicines optimisation: key therapeutic topics. The version published in 2016 is available here for information but it has not been updated since February 2016. Like all the other key therapeutic topics it is not formal NICE guidance .

  5. Psychological interventions:- Are the psychological interventions [cognitive behavioural therapy] (CBT), hypnotherapy and psychological therapy all equally effective in the management of [Irritable bowel syndrome] (IBS) symptoms, either as first-line therapies in primary care, or in the treatment of people with IBS that is refractory to other treatments?

    Are the psychological interventions [cognitive behavioural therapy] (CBT), hypnotherapy and psychological...

  6. Psychological interventions for depression and anxiety disorders in adults with mild to moderate learning disabilities:- For adults with milder learning disabilities, what is the clinical and cost effectiveness of psychological interventions such as cognitive behavioural therapy (modified for people with learning disabilities) for treating depression and anxiety disorders?

    and cost effectiveness of psychological interventions such as cognitive behavioural therapy (modified for people with learning...

  7. What is the clinical and cost effectiveness, post-treatment and at longer-term follow‑up, of family therapy, psychodynamic psychotherapy and interpersonal psychotherapy for adolescents (IPT‑A) compared with each other and with individual CBT in young people aged 12 to 18 years with moderate to severe depression?

    family therapy, psychodynamic psychotherapy and interpersonal psychotherapy for adolescents (IPT‑A) compared with each other and with...

  8. An appropriately blinded, randomised controlled trial should be conducted to assess the efficacy (including measures of family and social functioning as well as depression) and the cost effectiveness of another self-help intervention compared with computerised [Cognitive Behavioural Therapy (CBT)] and treatment as usual in a sample of children and young people treated in primary care who have been diagnosed with depression. The trial should be powered to examine the effect of treatment in children and young people separately and involve a follow-up of 12 to 18 months (but no less than 6 months).[2015]

    another self-help intervention compared with computerised [Cognitive Behavioural Therapy (CBT)] and treatment as usual in a...

  9. An appropriately blinded, randomised controlled trial should be conducted to assess the efficacy (including measures of family and social functioning as well as depression) and the cost effectiveness of individual [cognitive behavioural therapy] (CBT), systemic family therapy and child psychodynamic psychotherapy compared with each other and treatment as usual in a broadly based sample of children and young people diagnosed with moderate to severe depression (using minimal exclusion criteria). The trial should be powered to examine the effect of treatment in children and young people separately and involve a follow-up of 12 to 18 months (but no less than 6 months).[2015]

    depression) and the cost effectiveness of individual [cognitive behavioural therapy] (CBT), systemic family...

  10. Maternal request for Casarean Section (CS): What support or psychological interventions would be appropriate for women who have a fear of vaginal childbirth and request a CS? Interventions for evaluation could include: • support from a named member of the maternity team • continuity of carer • formal counselling • cognitive behavioural therapy. Outcomes could include: • mode of birth planned at term • psychological outcomes (postnatal depression, post-traumatic stress disorder, self-esteem, mother–infant bonding) • breastfeeding.

    maternity team • continuity of carer • formal counselling • cognitive behavioural therapy. Outcomes could include: • mode of birth...

  11. What is the clinical and cost effectiveness, post-treatment and at longer-term follow‑up, of a brief psychosocial intervention as reported by the IMPACT trial, but delivered by practitioners other than psychiatrists and in other settings, including primary care, to young people aged 12 to 18 years with mild or moderate to severe depression?

    Psychological therapies for 5- to 11‑year‑olds with moderate to severe depression There was some evidence for psychological...