Demystifying Medicine Video



This video explains the research behind the science of cognitive behavioural therapy (CBT) and answers common questions about it. It also touches upon how it may be helpful to university students.

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References
  • Hayes, S. C., & Hofmann, S. G. (Eds.). (2018). Process-based CBT: The science and core clinical competencies of cognitive behavioral therapy. New Harbinger Publications.
  • Querstret, D., Cropley, M., Kruger, P., & Heron, R. (2016). Assessing the effect of a cognitive behaviour therapy (CBT)-based workshop on work-related rumination, fatigue, and sleep. European Journal of Work and Organizational Psychology, 25(1), 50-67. doi:10.1080/1359432X.2015.1015516
  • CT Myths: Three of the Most Common Misunderstandings about Cognitive Therapy. (2006, December 19). Retrieved from https://beckinstitute.org/ct-myths-three-of-the-most-common-misunderstandings-about-cognitive-therapy/.
  • Grant, A., Townend, M., Mills, J., & Cockx, A. (2008). Assessment and case formulation in cognitive behavioural therapy. London: SAGE
  • Mullin, A., Dear, B. F., Karin, E., Wootton, B. M., Staples, L. G., Johnston, L., . . . Titov, N. (2015). The UniWellbeing course: A randomised controlled trial of a transdiagnostic internet-delivered cognitive behavioural therapy (CBT) programme for university students with symptoms of anxiety and depression. Internet Interventions - the Application of Information Technology in Mental and Behavioural, 2(2), 128-136. doi:10.1016/j.invent.2015.02.002
  • Beck, J. S. (2011, November 17). Cognitive Behavior Therapy: Myths and Realities. Huffington Post.