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  • Chris Allan is a clinical psychologist and Director of the Psychology Clinic at the University of Wollongong. He has a strong interest in both cognitive and psychodynamic therapies and an ongoing fascination in the interaction of technology and psychology. His interests are varied and include martial arts, playing guitar, cooking, chess, clothes, poetry and computer gaming. He is married with two children two dogs and a budgie.

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« The Ironies of Therapy | Main | Case Conceptualisation II »

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Abby H

The 4P's case formulation model comes from:

Weerasekera, P. Multiperspective Case Formulation: A Step Towards Treatment Integration. Melbourne, Fla: Krieger Publishing, 1996.

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behaviours which again allow the client to cope with the core belief. Beck points out that the conceptualisation diagram needs to make logical

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What an excellent blog! behaviours which again allow the client to cope with the core belief. Beck points out that the conceptualisation diagram needs to make logical

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They subsequently changed ruined any new behaviours, since we are learning and changing daily, knowing that old habits and beliefs were established early on may be the first step in changing them now. A good question to ask is.GOod Luck

Camarad

What remarkable post! It also asks the clinician to consider the strengths and supports the client brings to therapy. In my view something often missed by clinicians focussing just on the client’s problems. The identification of strengths and support can help you as a clinician tailor your CBT much more effectively.

Channing Tatum

This theme has interested me! Thirdly case formulation explicitly and centrally informs intervention. Case formulation is a cornerstone of evidence-based CBT practice. For any particular case of CBT practice, formulation is the bridge between practice and theory and research. It is the crucible, where the individual particularities of a given case relevant theory and research synthesise into an understanding of the persons presenting issues in CBT.

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