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Discussione: terapie di gruppo

  1. #1

    terapie di gruppo

    Sto cercando dei testi, loibri, articoli sulle attuali terapie di gruppo per pazienti con binge eating disorder (BED).

    Qualcuno ne conosce? Consigli?? Help!!!!!!!


  2. #2
    Postatore OGM L'avatar di willy61
    Data registrazione
    Albino (BG)
    Blog Entries

    Riferimento: terapie di gruppo

    An open trial of outpatient group therapy for bulimic disorders: Combination program of cognitive behavioral therapy with assertive training and self-esteem enhancement. By: SHIINA, AKIHIRO; NAKAZATO, MICHIKO; MITSUMORI, MAKOTO; KOIZUMI, HIROKI; SHIMIZU, EIJI; FUJISAKI, MIHISA; IYO, MASAOMI. Psychiatry & Clinical Neurosciences, Dec2005, Vol. 59 Issue 6, p690-696, 7p Abstract: The purposes of this study were to examine the therapeutic efficacy of combined group cognitive behavioral therapy (CGCBT) and to explore the characteristics of the patients who failed to complete it. Our group cognitive behavioral therapy combined with assertiveness training for alexithymia and self-esteem enhancement therapy were attended over a 10-week period. Twenty-five participants were enrolled in the study. The clinical symptoms were assessed before and after treatment, using rating scales including the Eating Disorder Inventory-2, the Bulimic Investigatory Test, Edinburgh, the Toronto Alexithymia Scale, the Rosenberg Self-Esteem Scale, and Global Assessment of Functioning. Sixteen participants (64%) completed the CGCBT program. Completion of the CGCBT resulted in significant improvements in reducing binge-eating behavior and improving social functioning. Eight patients (32%) significantly improved using the Clinical Global Impression Change (CGI-C). Stepwise logistic regression analysis of the results indicated that a lower age ( P = 0.04) and psychiatric comorbidity ( P = 0.06) were predictors of dropout from the CGCBT program. Our CGCBT program is a promising first-line treatment for bulimic outpatients. Lower age and the presence of comorbidity had effects on dropout rates. [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR] DOI: 10.1111/j.1440-1819.2005.01438.x (AN 18986178)

    Guided self-help versus cognitive-behavioral group therapy in the treatment of bulimia nervosa. By: Bailer, Ursula; Zwaan, Martina De; Leisch, Friedrich; Strnad, Alexandra; Lennkh-Wolfsberg, Claudia; El-Giamal, Nadia; Hornik, Kurt; Kasper, Siegfried. International Journal of Eating Disorders, May2004, Vol. 35 Issue 4, p522-537, 16p Abstract: Objective: The aim of the current study was to evaluate whether guided self-help was effective in the short and long term in the treatment of bulimia nervosa. Method: Eighty-one patients with bulimia nervosa were randomly assigned to either a self-help manual with a maximum of 18 short weekly visits (guided self-help) or to 18 weekly 1.5-h sessions of cognitive-behavioral group therapy (CBT). The primary outcome variables were monthly frequencies of self-reported binge eating and vomiting episodes. Secondary outcome variables were eating disorder-related psychopathology (assessed with the Eating Disorders Inventory [EDI]) and depression (assessed by the Beck Depression Inventory [BDI]). Patients were followed up 1 year after the end of treatment. Results: A mixed-effects linear regression analysis indicated that subjects in both treatment conditions showed a significant decrease over time in binge eating and vomiting frequencies, in the scores of the EDI subscales, and in the BDI. Both treatment modalities led to a sustained improvement at follow-up. A separate analysis of the completer sample showed significantly higher remission rates in the self-help condition (74%) compared with the CBT condition (44%) at follow-up. Conclusions: Guided self-help incorporating the use of a self-help manual offers an approach that can be effective in the short and long-term treatment of bulimia nervosa. [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR] DOI: 10.1002/eat.20003 (AN 13035930)

    The treatment of binge eating disorder. By: Wilson, G. Terence; Fairburn, Christopher G.. European Eating Disorders Review, Oct2000, Vol. 8 Issue 5, p351-354, 4p Abstract: Presents research findings on the treatment of binge eating disorders (BED). Use of cognitive behavior therapy (CBT) in treating BED; Information on interpersonal psychotherapy (IPT) as a technique for treating BED; Administration of CBT and IPT in group therapy. (AN 11820627)

    An Evaluation of Behavioral and Cognitive-Behavioral Group Interventions for the Treatment of Bulimia Nervosa in Women. By: Wolf, Eve M.; Crowther, Janis H.. International Journal of Eating Disorders, Jan92, Vol. 11 Issue 1, p3-15, 13p Abstract: The present study was designed to test the relative effectiveness of behavioral (B) and cognitive-behavioral (CB) group therapy programs in the treatment of 41 bulimic women. Subjects were randomly assigned to the two treatment conditions and a waiting list control (WLC). Multiple behavioral and psychological measures were administered at pretreatment posttreatment, and 1- and 3-month follow-up. Results indicated that both treatments were superior to the WLL in decreasing the frequency of binge eating and the use of extreme weight control methods at post- treatment. However, only the B group was able to maintain reductions in binge eating throughout the follow-tip period. In terms of psychological measures, both treatments evidenced significantly decreased bulimic tendencies and body dissatisfaction and significantly increased feelings of adequacy, security, and control which were maintained at follow-up. Only the CB group evidenced additional psychological changes in preoccupation with dieting and severity of psychopathological symptoms which were maintained at follow-up. The implications of these findings are discussed. [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR] (AN 11987660)

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