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Schizophrenia & Other Psychotic Disorders in Adults Books

You are currently browsing 51–60 of 65 new and published books in the subject of Schizophrenia & Other Psychotic Disorders in Adults — sorted by publish date from newer books to older books.

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New and Published Books – Page 6

  1. Understanding and Treating Schizophrenia

    Contemporary Research, Theory, and Practice

    By Terry S Trepper, Glenn D Shean

    Get a fair and balanced perspective on schizophrenia! Understanding and Treating Schizophrenia: Contemporary Research, Theory, and Practice is a comprehensive overview of schizophrenia and its treatment from a variety of approaches. The book presents a balanced look at the most influential...

    Published January 18th 2004 by Routledge

  2. Cognitive Therapy for Psychosis

    A Formulation-Based Approach

    By Anthony Morrison, Julia Renton, Hazel Dunn, Steve Williams, Richard Bentall

    Cognitive Therapy for Psychosis provides clinicians with a comprehensive cognitive model that can be applied to all patients with schizophrenia and related disorders in order to aid the development of a formulation that will incorporate all relevant factors. It illustrates the process of assessment...

    Published November 26th 2003 by Routledge

  3. Recovery from Schizophrenia

    Psychiatry and Political Economy

    By Richard Warner

    Recovery from Schizophrenia, from its first publication, was acclaimed as a work of major importance. It demonstrated convincingly, but controversially, how political, economic and labour market forces shape social responses to the mentally ill, mould psychiatric treatment philosophy, and influence...

    Published November 19th 2003 by Routledge

  4. Schizophrenia

    A Scientific Delusion?, 2nd Edition

    By Mary Boyle

    First published in 2002. Routledge is an imprint of Taylor & Francis, an informa company....

    Published February 13th 2002 by Routledge

  5. Schizophrenia

    By Max Birchwood, Chris Jackson

    Series: Clinical Psychology: A Modular Course

    Schizophrenia continues to be the most debilitating of the psychotic disorders with less than one third returning to a 'normal' level of functioning. Our understanding of this disorder has advanced considerably over the last 10 years with major contributions from neurobiology but particularly from...

    Published July 11th 2001 by Psychology Press

  6. Voices of Reason, Voices of Insanity

    Studies of Verbal Hallucinations

    By Ivan Leudar, Philip Thomas

    Records of people experiencing verbal hallucinations or 'hearing voices' can be found throughout history. Voices of Reason, Voices of Insanity examines almost 2,800 years of these reports including Socrates, Schreber and Pierre Janet's "Marcelle", to provide a clear understanding of the experience...

    Published April 5th 2000 by Routledge

  7. Schizophrenia: The Positive Perspective

    Explorations at the Outer Reaches of Human Experience

    By Peter Chadwick

    Published August 6th 1997 by Routledge

  8. Art, Psychotherapy and Psychosis

    Edited by Katherine Killick, Joy Schaverien

    Art, Psychotherapy and Psychosis reveals the unique role of art therapy in the treatment of psychosis. Illustrating their contributions with clinical material and artwork created by clients, experienced practitioners describe their work in a variety of settings. Writing from different theoretical...

    Published March 19th 1997 by Routledge

  9. Compliance With Treatment In Schizophrenia

    By Alec Buchanan

    Series: Maudsley Series

    There is a myth that people with mental disorders comply poorly with treatment. In fact, psychiatric patients are no more likely than patients in other medical specialities to go against the advice of their doctor. That said, it is easy to find instances where psychotropic medication is refused by...

    Published May 12th 1996 by Psychology Press

  10. Cognitive-Behavioural Interventions with Psychotic Disorders

    Edited by Gillian Haddock, Peter D. Slade

    Traditionally, people with psychotic symptoms have been treated with anti-psychotic or neuroleptic drugs. While this approach is beneficial to a number of people, there are many for whom it is problematic. Recent recognition of these problems has led to the development of effective complementary...

    Published December 13th 1995 by Routledge