Cognitive Therapy with Children and Adolescents

Third Edition
A Casebook for Clinical Practice

Edited by Philip C. Kendall

HardcoverPaperbacke-bookprint + e-book
October 25, 2017
ISBN 9781462532162
Price: $68.00
340 Pages
Size: 6" x 9"
October 26, 2017
ISBN 9781462528233
Price: $45.00
340 Pages
Size: 6" x 9"
October 20, 2017
PDF and ePub ?
Price: $45.00
340 Pages
print + e-book
Paperback + e-Book (PDF and ePub) ?
Price: $90.00 $54.00
340 Pages
professor copy Request a free digital professor copy on VitalSource ?
See related items for this product

Anne Marie Albano, PhD, ABPP,is Professor of Medical Psychology in Psychiatry, Director of the Clinic for Anxiety and Related Disorders, and Clinical Director of the Youth Anxiety Center at Columbia University Medical Center/New York Presbyterian Hospital. She is engaged in clinical care and research in the area of internalizing conditions of youth, and in the training of emerging professional psychologists and mental health workers.

Arthur D. Anastopoulos, PhD,is Professor of Human Development and Family Studies at the University of North Carolina at Greensboro, where he also directs a specialty attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) clinic. Throughout his career, he has maintained clinical and research interests in the assessment and treatment of ADHD across the life span, with a current focus on emerging adults with ADHD who attend college.

Kristen Anderson, LCSW,is cofounder of the Chicago Center for Evidence Based Treatment and former Clinical Director of the University of Chicago Eating Disorders Program. Her primary research interest is the treatment of eating disorders across the developmental life span and the use of telemedicine in delivering psychotherapy.

Wayne A. Bowers, PhD, ABPP, is Clinical Professor of Psychiatry at the University of Iowa College of Medicine. He is a Fellow in the Academy of Cognitive Therapy and the Academy for Eating Disorders. His areas of interest include using cognitive therapy to treat eating disorders, treatment of severe and enduring eating disorders, and ethical aspects in the care and treatment of eating disorders.

Allison C. Bray, PhD,is a licensed psychologist in the behavioral medicine division at LeBauer Healthcare/Cone Health System in Greensboro, North Carolina. Her clinical and research interests include the assessment and treatment of ADHD and comorbid depression and anxiety in youth and adults.

Rachel Brookland, MS,is a doctoral student at the Philadelphia College of Osteopathic Medicine. She received her master’s degree in mental health counseling from the Philadelphia College of Osteopathic Medicine and is interested in children with generalized anxiety disorder and chronic illnesses.

Simone Budzyn, BA,is a research assistant working with Martin E. Franklin in the Child and Adolescent OCD, Tic, Trich and Anxiety Group (The COTTAGe) at the Perelman School of Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania. Her research and clinical interests are focused on the treatment of anxiety and related issues in sexualand gender-minority youth.

Matthew K. Burns, PhD,is Associate Dean for Research at the College of Education and Professor of School Psychology at the University of Missouri. He has published over 175 articles and book chapters in national publications, and has coauthored or coedited 12 books. Dr. Burns is a past editor of School Psychology Review and Assessment for Effective Intervention and is one of the leading researchers in the use of assessment data to determine individual or small-group interventions. He has published extensively on response to intervention, academic interventions, and facilitating problem-solving teams.

Melissa Coolong-Chaffin, PhD, NCSP,is Associate Professor of School Psychology at the University of Wisconsin–Eau Claire, where she is also a reading specialist in the Human Development Center and Codirector of the Academic Intervention Clinic. Her research and teaching interests include developing academic and social–behavioral interventions for struggling students, and training preservice educators in assessment approaches to developing and monitoring interventions.

Kristen M. Culbert, PhD, is Assistant Professor of Psychology at the University of Nevada, Las Vegas. She completed postdoctoral research fellowships in eating disorders at The University of Chicago and Michigan State University. Her research and clinical interests focus on the etiology and treatment of eating disorder symptoms across the life span.

John F. Curry, PhD, ABPP, is Professor of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences, and Psychology and Neuroscience at Duke University. He is a Fellow of the American Psychological Association and the Academy of Cognitive Therapy. His research and clinical interests focus on the treatment of adolescent disorders, particularly depression and substance abuse.

Norman B. Epstein, PhD,is Professor of Family Science and Director of the Couple and Family Therapy program in the School of Public Health at the University of Maryland, College Park. He is a pioneer in the development of cognitive-behavioral therapy (CBT) with couples and families. His research, writing, teaching, and training of clinicians have focused on cognitive processes in relationship adjustment and dysfunction, couple and family coping with stress, cross-cultural studies of couple and family relationships, and treatment of aggression in couple relationships.

Hannah E. Frank, MA,is a graduate student at Temple University working with Philip C. Kendall. Her research interests are in the dissemination and implementation of evidence-based treatments for youth with anxiety disorders.

Martin E. Franklin, PhD, is Associate Professor of Clinical Psychology in Psychiatry and Director of the Child and Adolescent OCD, Tic, Trich and Anxiety Group (The COTTAGe) at the Perelman School of Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania. He has developed and maintained clinical research on the psychopathology and treatment response of individuals with anxiety and related conditions across the developmental spectrum. His work has included multisite randomized controlled trials designed to examine the relative and combined efficacy of CBT and pharmacotherapy, augmentation of selective serotonin reuptake inhibitor pharmacotherapy with CBT, and response to CBT in very young children. Dr. Franklin is an expert in clinical trials methodology, development of CBT protocols for efficacy and effectiveness trials, and CBT in the clinical trials context.

Elizabeth A. Gosch, PhD, ABPP,is Professor of Psychology at the Philadelphia College of Osteopathic Medicine and Chief Clinical Supervisor at the Temple University Child and Adolescent Anxiety Clinic. Dr. Gosch is also president-elect of the Clinical Child and Adolescent Board of the American Board of Professional Psychology. Her research focuses on anxiety and emotional regulation in youth.

Lauren Hoffman, PsyD,is a postdoctoral fellow in the Department of Psychiatry, Division of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry, at Columbia University Medical Center. Dr. Hoffman specializes in using CBT to treat anxiety and mood disorders in children, adolescents, and young adults. Her research interests include the interrelated nature of internalizing disorders and bullying, as well as the use of technology in psychological treatments.

Rebecca Kanive, PhD,is an educational consultant and a school psychologist in the Wayzata Public Schools in Hennepin County, Minnesota. Her work focuses on developing and implementing an evidence-based mathematics intervention program in elementary and middle school settings.

Philip C. Kendall, PhD, ABPP. See “About the Editor.”

Connor M. Kerns, PhD,is Assistant Research Professor of Psychology and Community Health and Prevention at the A. J. Drexel Autism Institute at Drexel University. Dr. Kerns has received grant funding from the Autism Science Foundation and the National Institutes of Health to research mental health conditions in children with autism spectrum disorder (ASD). She has published extensively on the overlap, assessment, and treatment of anxiety disorders in ASD.

HaeDong Kim, MS, MDiv, is a research assistant and doctoral student in family science at the University of Maryland, College Park. He received his master’s degree in couple and family therapy from the University of Maryland and his Master of Divinity from Presbyterian College and Theological Seminary in Seoul, South Korea. His clinical and research interests are focused on racial minority/multicultural families and the long-term influences of racial socialization practices in these families.

Hillary E. Kratz, PhD,is a staff psychologist at the University of Pennsylvania. Her research and clinical interests are in the treatment of pediatric anxiety, obsessive– compulsive disorder, trichotillomania, and tic disorders, and on the assessment and treatment of anxiety among children with autism.

Daniel Le Grange, PhD,is the Benioff UCSF Professor of Children’s Health, and Eating Disorders Director in the Department of Psychiatry and UCSF Weill Institute for Neuroscience at the University of California, San Francisco. He has devoted his career to the development and evaluation of psychosocial treatments for adolescents with eating disorders.

Howard A. Liddle, EdD, ABPP, is Professor of Public Health Sciences and Psychology at the University of Miami. The developer of multidimensional family therapy (MDFT), Dr. Liddle has led a treatment research program focusing on youth substance abuse and delinquency for 30 years.

John E. Lochman, PhD, ABPP, is Professor and Doddridge Saxon Chairholder in Clinical Psychology at the University of Alabama, where he also directs the Center for Prevention of Youth Behavior Programs. He also is Adjunct Professor in the Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences at the Duke University Medical Center. Dr. Lochman has received Lifetime Achievement Awards from the Society of Clinical Child and Adolescent Psychology (Division 53 of the American Psychological Association) and the American Board of Professional Psychology. His research focuses on risk factors, social cognition, and intervention and prevention in children with aggressive behavior problems.

Rogelio J. Mercado, MA, is a doctoral candidate in clinical psychology at Temple University working with Philip C. Kendall. His research focuses on cognitive factors that underlie the overlap between autism and anxiety. His clinical work has focused on treating anxiety in anxious youth with and without ASD.

Allison E. Meyer, BA, MA,is a graduate student in clinical psychology at Duke University. Her research interests are in the areas of anxiety and mood disorders of youth, with particular focus on the stress-generating effects of internalizing disorders.

Qshequilla P. Mitchell, PhD, MPH,is a research scientist at the Center for the Prevention of Youth Behavior Problems at the University of Alabama. She provides the child and parent components of Coping Power to small groups of early adolescents who display moderate to high levels of aggressive behaviors. Her research focuses on the racial and ethnic mental health disparities among rural youth.

Sarah H. Morris, MA,is a doctoral student in the Department of Psychology at the University of Pennsylvania. She has worked with her advisor, Martin E. Franklin, on a number of scientific articles and chapters in the area of pediatric obsessive–compulsive spectrum disorders. She is currently completing her predoctoral clinical internship at the Warren Alpert Medical School of Brown University.

Sarah R. O’Rourke, PhD, is a medical instructor in the Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences at Duke University School of Medicine. Her clinical and research interests include evidence-based assessment and treatment of youth with ADHD, anxiety disorders, and chronic health conditions.

Dustin A. Pardini, PhD,is a child clinical psychologist whose research and clinical work has focused on examining the development and prevention of severe delinquency and substance abuse among youth. Dr. Pardini is currently Associate Professor of Criminology and Criminal Justice at Arizona State University. His program of research has resulted in over 100 peer-reviewed publications and book chapters.

Cynthia L. Rowe, PhD,is Research Associate Professor of Public Health Sciences at the University of Miami Miller School of Medicine. Her research focuses on refining, testing, and disseminating family-based interventions for adolescents with substance abuse and related problems. She works with her colleagues to promote the translation of research findings into practice and to train providers to implement MDFT.

Stephen E. Schlesinger, PhD,is a psychologist in private practice in Chicago and Oak Park, Illinois. His publications have focused on cognitive-behavioral treatment of couple and family problems, as well as substance abuse.

Megan Wolensky, MS,is a doctoral candidate in clinical psychology at the Philadelphia College of Osteopathic Medicine, where she is currently completing her internship. She has been a professional speaker on childhood disorders, including ADHD and anxiety.