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dc.contributor.authorWarnock-Parkes, Emma
dc.contributor.authorWild, Jennifer
dc.contributor.authorThew, Graham R
dc.contributor.authorClark, David M
dc.identifier.citationEmma Warnock-Parkes, Jennifer Wild, Graham R Thew, Alice Kerr, Nick Grey, Richard Stott, Anke Ehlers, David M Clark.Treating Social Anxiety Disorder Remotely with Cognitive Therapy. Cognitive Behaviour Therapist July 2020 , pp. 1-37en
dc.descriptionAvailable with an NHS OpenAthens log in for eligible usersen
dc.description.abstractRemote delivery of evidence-based psychological therapies via video conference has become particularly relevant following the COVID-19 pandemic, and is likely to be an on-going method of treatment delivery post-COVID. Remotely delivered therapy could be of particular benefit for people with social anxiety disorder (SAD), who tend to avoid or delay seeking face-to-face therapy, often due to anxiety about travelling to appointments and meeting mental health professionals in person. Individual cognitive therapy for SAD (CT-SAD), based on the Clark and Wells (1995) model, is a highly effective treatment that is recommended as a first line intervention in NICE Guidance (NICE, 2013). All of the key features of face-to-face CT-SAD; including video feedback, attention training, behavioural experiments, and memory focused techniques can be adapted for remote delivery. In this paper, we provide guidance for clinicians on how to deliver CT-SAD remotely, and suggest novel ways for therapists and patients to overcome the challenges of carrying out a range of behavioural experiments during remote treatment deliveryen
dc.description.sponsorshipSupported by the NIHRen
dc.subjectCognitive Behaviour Therapyen
dc.subjectSocial Anxiety Disorder (SAD)en
dc.subjectRemote Consultationsen
dc.titleTreating Social Anxiety Disorder Remotely with Cognitive Therapyen

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