SIG Eabct

Special Interest Group CBT Therapy


    EABCT Conference in Jerusalem 2015: SIG panel On Worry, Rumination and Repetitive Thinking

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    Giovanni M Ruggiero
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    Messaggi : 7
    Data d'iscrizione : 2015-03-10

    EABCT Conference in Jerusalem 2015: SIG panel On Worry, Rumination and Repetitive Thinking

    Post by Giovanni M Ruggiero on Wed Aug 05, 2015 9:46 am

    Dear members of the EABCT SIG,

    I am glad to invite all of you to attend the SIG panel On Worry, Rumination and Repetitive Thinking

    that will take place on Wednesday the 2th of September 2015

    in Room 10 of the International Conference Center 1 Shazar Boulevard Jerusalem 9106001 Israel

    within the 45th Annual EABCT (European Association of Behavioural and Cognitive Therapie) Congress (http://www.isas.co.il/eabct2015/)

    Special Interest Group on worry, rumination and repetitive thinking: what do they involve, how do they contribute to clinical disorders and how can they be reduced

    SIG Chairs: Colette Hirsch+, Giovanni M. Ruggiero*, Lusia Stopa#

    * Terapia Cognitiva e Ricerca, Cognitive psychotherapy School, Milano, Italy
    + King’s College London, UK
    # University of Southampton, Southampton, UK

    There is an increasing interest in the psychopathological role played by negative repetitive thinking in the mechanism of anxiety and mood disorders. An expert panel of speakers will discuss different forms of repetitive thinking and their role in maintaining clinical disorders. Worry, rumination and other kind of repetitive and perseverative thinking styles contribute to both anxiety and depression (Borkovec, Robinson, Pruzinsky, & DePree, 1983; Nolen-Hoeksema, 1991). Empirical research has repeatedly demonstrated that repetitive thinking is involved in risk for anxious and depressive symptoms and episodes (Calmes & Roberts, 2007). This will stimulate an interesting discussion between the panel and other members of the SIG. In addition, the SIG will encourage discussion of different theoretical models and interventions which address the processes that maintain different forms of repetitive thinking.

      Current date/time is Fri Dec 15, 2017 4:36 am