Coverart for item
The Resource Diagnosing and treating complex trauma, Trudy Mooren and Martijn Stöfsel

Diagnosing and treating complex trauma, Trudy Mooren and Martijn Stöfsel

Label
Diagnosing and treating complex trauma
Title
Diagnosing and treating complex trauma
Statement of responsibility
Trudy Mooren and Martijn Stöfsel
Creator
Contributor
Subject
Language
  • eng
  • dut
  • eng
Summary
The term complex trauma refers to a broad range of symptoms resulting from exposure to prolonged or repeated severely traumatizing events. This broad spectrum of psychological symptoms complicates the formulation of an all-encompassing explicit definition, which in turn complicates the creation of specific treatment guidelines. In Diagnosing and Treating Complex Trauma, Trudy Mooren and Martijn Stöfsel explore the concept of complex trauma with reference to severely traumatised people including refugees, asylum seekers, war veterans, people with severe occupational trauma and childho
Member of
http://library.link/vocab/creatorDate
1965-
http://library.link/vocab/creatorName
Mooren, Trudy
Dewey number
616.85/21
Index
index present
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
  • dictionaries
  • bibliography
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorName
Stöfsel, Martijn,
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Post-traumatic stress disorder
  • Post-traumatic stress disorder
  • Psychotherapy
Label
Diagnosing and treating complex trauma, Trudy Mooren and Martijn Stöfsel
Instantiates
Publication
Note
5.10.1. The transition to phase 2
Antecedent source
unknown
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and index
Color
multicolored
Contents
  • Cover; Title; Copyright; Contents; Preface; PART I Definition and treatment models; 1 Complex trauma defined; 1.1. Disruptive experiences; 1.1.1. Chronic and multiple exposure; 1.1.2. Interpersonal violence; 1.1.3. Limited (or no) support; 1.1.4. Differing impact depending on life stage; 1.1.5. Childhood exposure; 1.1.6. Adult exposure; 1.1.7. Childhood and adult exposure; 1.2. History of complex trauma; 1.2.1. A brief history of PTSD; 1.2.2. PTSD; 1.2.3. Prevalence; 1.2.4. The legitimacy of PTSD; 1.2.5. Criticism; 1.2.6. PTSD comorbidity with other psychological disorders
  • 1.2.7. PTSD comorbidity with personality disorders1.2.8. PTSD comorbidity with other problems; 1.3. Trauma models; 1.3.1. Complex trauma, complex PTSD, or DESNOS; 1.3.2. Developmental trauma disorder; 1.3.3. Enduring personality change after catastrophic experiences; 1.4. A working defi nition of complex trauma; 2 Treatment models; 2.1. General treatment theories; 2.1.1. Learning theory; 2.1.2. Cognitive theory; 2.1.3. Theories of memory; 2.1.4. Cognitive theories integrated with learning theory; 2.1.5. Existential theory; 2.1.6. Object relations theory; 2.1.7. System theory
  • 2.1.8. Narrative school of thought2.1.9. Dissociation; 2.1.10. Resilience, resistance, and posttraumatic stress growth; 2.1.11. Neurophysiological stress responses; 2.2. Treatment methodologies; 2.2.1. Cognitive behavioural therapy; 2.2.2. Schema therapy; 2.2.3. Dialectical behavioural therapy; 2.2.4. Mentalization-based therapy; 2.2.5. Other methods; 2.3. Treatment planning principles; 2.3.1. Multidisciplinary guidelines for complex trauma; 2.3.2. The three-phase model; PART II Diagnostics and indication assessment; 3 Psychodiagnostics; 3.1. Instrument selection
  • 3.1.1. General symptom inventories3.1.2. Social relationships and interactions; 3.1.3. Depression; 3.1.4. PTSD; 3.1.5. Dissociation; 3.1.6. Core cognitions; 3.1.7. Personality structure; 3.1.8. Complex trauma; 3.2. Psychodiagnostic assessment of immigrants; 4 Treatment design; 4.1. Intake; 4.1.1. Medical history; 4.1.2. Collaboration; 4.1.3. Presenting problem; 4.2. Case conceptualization; 4.3. Treatment indication; 4.3.1. Treatment options; 4.4. Treatment plan; 4.5. Treatment context; 4.5.1. Different disciplines; 4.5.2. Treatment setting; 4.5.3. Social network; PART III Treatments
  • 5 Phase 1 -- the stabilization phase5.1. Phase 1 goals; 5.2. The three-phase model and the layered complex trauma model; 5.3. Window of tolerance; 5.4. Comorbid problems; 5.5. Therapeutic relationship; 5.5.1. Reliability and clarity; 5.5.2. Availability of the therapist between sessions; 5.5.3. Realistic goals; 5.5.4. Stop sign; 5.5.5. Professional conduct; 5.6. Overview of stabilization techniques; 5.6.1. Stabilization techniques; 5.7. Where to begin; 5.8. Combinations of stabilization techniques; 5.9. Medication; 5.10. From stabilization to therapeutic processing
Control code
ocn886110937
Dimensions
unknown
Extent
1 online resource (xvi, 217 pages)
File format
unknown
Form of item
online
Isbn
9781315779805
Level of compression
unknown
Note
Taylor & Francis
Other physical details
illustrations
Quality assurance targets
not applicable
Reformatting quality
unknown
Sound
unknown sound
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
(OCoLC)886110937
Label
Diagnosing and treating complex trauma, Trudy Mooren and Martijn Stöfsel
Publication
Note
5.10.1. The transition to phase 2
Antecedent source
unknown
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and index
Color
multicolored
Contents
  • Cover; Title; Copyright; Contents; Preface; PART I Definition and treatment models; 1 Complex trauma defined; 1.1. Disruptive experiences; 1.1.1. Chronic and multiple exposure; 1.1.2. Interpersonal violence; 1.1.3. Limited (or no) support; 1.1.4. Differing impact depending on life stage; 1.1.5. Childhood exposure; 1.1.6. Adult exposure; 1.1.7. Childhood and adult exposure; 1.2. History of complex trauma; 1.2.1. A brief history of PTSD; 1.2.2. PTSD; 1.2.3. Prevalence; 1.2.4. The legitimacy of PTSD; 1.2.5. Criticism; 1.2.6. PTSD comorbidity with other psychological disorders
  • 1.2.7. PTSD comorbidity with personality disorders1.2.8. PTSD comorbidity with other problems; 1.3. Trauma models; 1.3.1. Complex trauma, complex PTSD, or DESNOS; 1.3.2. Developmental trauma disorder; 1.3.3. Enduring personality change after catastrophic experiences; 1.4. A working defi nition of complex trauma; 2 Treatment models; 2.1. General treatment theories; 2.1.1. Learning theory; 2.1.2. Cognitive theory; 2.1.3. Theories of memory; 2.1.4. Cognitive theories integrated with learning theory; 2.1.5. Existential theory; 2.1.6. Object relations theory; 2.1.7. System theory
  • 2.1.8. Narrative school of thought2.1.9. Dissociation; 2.1.10. Resilience, resistance, and posttraumatic stress growth; 2.1.11. Neurophysiological stress responses; 2.2. Treatment methodologies; 2.2.1. Cognitive behavioural therapy; 2.2.2. Schema therapy; 2.2.3. Dialectical behavioural therapy; 2.2.4. Mentalization-based therapy; 2.2.5. Other methods; 2.3. Treatment planning principles; 2.3.1. Multidisciplinary guidelines for complex trauma; 2.3.2. The three-phase model; PART II Diagnostics and indication assessment; 3 Psychodiagnostics; 3.1. Instrument selection
  • 3.1.1. General symptom inventories3.1.2. Social relationships and interactions; 3.1.3. Depression; 3.1.4. PTSD; 3.1.5. Dissociation; 3.1.6. Core cognitions; 3.1.7. Personality structure; 3.1.8. Complex trauma; 3.2. Psychodiagnostic assessment of immigrants; 4 Treatment design; 4.1. Intake; 4.1.1. Medical history; 4.1.2. Collaboration; 4.1.3. Presenting problem; 4.2. Case conceptualization; 4.3. Treatment indication; 4.3.1. Treatment options; 4.4. Treatment plan; 4.5. Treatment context; 4.5.1. Different disciplines; 4.5.2. Treatment setting; 4.5.3. Social network; PART III Treatments
  • 5 Phase 1 -- the stabilization phase5.1. Phase 1 goals; 5.2. The three-phase model and the layered complex trauma model; 5.3. Window of tolerance; 5.4. Comorbid problems; 5.5. Therapeutic relationship; 5.5.1. Reliability and clarity; 5.5.2. Availability of the therapist between sessions; 5.5.3. Realistic goals; 5.5.4. Stop sign; 5.5.5. Professional conduct; 5.6. Overview of stabilization techniques; 5.6.1. Stabilization techniques; 5.7. Where to begin; 5.8. Combinations of stabilization techniques; 5.9. Medication; 5.10. From stabilization to therapeutic processing
Control code
ocn886110937
Dimensions
unknown
Extent
1 online resource (xvi, 217 pages)
File format
unknown
Form of item
online
Isbn
9781315779805
Level of compression
unknown
Note
Taylor & Francis
Other physical details
illustrations
Quality assurance targets
not applicable
Reformatting quality
unknown
Sound
unknown sound
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
(OCoLC)886110937

Library Locations

    • InternetBorrow it
      Albany, Auckland, 0632, NZ
Processing Feedback ...