Details

Addiction


Addiction

Psychology and Treatment
BPS Textbooks in Psychology 1. Aufl.

von: Paul Davis, Robert Patton, Sue Jackson

37,99 €

Verlag: Wiley-Blackwell
Format: PDF
Veröffentl.: 18.05.2017
ISBN/EAN: 9781118489765
Sprache: englisch
Anzahl Seiten: 336

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Beschreibungen

Addiction: Psychology and Treatment brings together leading psychologists to provide a comprehensive overview of the psychology of addictions and their treatment across specialities and types of services. Emphasises the use of several approaches including CBT, psychodynamic and systemic and family treatments, and consideration of the wider picture of addictions As well as the theories, gives a clear overview of the application of these models Reflects the very latest developments in the role played by psychological perspectives and interventions in the recovery agenda for problem drug and alcohol users
List of contributors xi Foreword xiii Preface xvii   Notes on Contributors xix   PART 1 Understanding the Psychology and Treatment of Addictions 1 CHAPTER 1 Addiction: A Comprehensive Approach 3 Jamie Brown and Robert West 1.1 Introduction 4 1.2 Existing theories 5 1.3 The human motivational system 8 1.4 Internal and external sources of influence 11 1.5 The dynamics of the system 12 1.6 The unstable mind and chreods 13 1.7 Testing the theory 15 Suggestions for further reading 16 References 16 CHAPTER 2 An Attachment-Informed Approach to Working with Addiction 20 David B. Curran and Mani Mehdikhani 2.1 Introduction to attachment 21 2.2 Attachment and psychopathology 23 2.3 Attachment and addiction 25 2.4 Attachment styles in clinical samples 28 2.5 Assessment and formulation through an attachment lens 29 2.6 Treatment implications 32 2.7 Conclusion 35 Suggestions for further reading 35 References 36 CHAPTER 3 Families, Friends and Addiction: Impacts, Psychological Models and Interventions 42 Alex Copello and Kathryn Walsh 3.1 Introduction 43 3.2 The composition of alcohol and drug users’ social networks 43 3.3 Impacts of addictions on others 44 3.4 Theoretical models of addiction and the family: stress-strain-coping-support 47 3.5 From models to interventions 48 3.6 Conclusion 52 Suggestions for further reading 53 References 54 CHAPTER 4 Working Systemically with Alcohol Misuse 57 Arlene Vetere and Rudi Dallos 4.1 Introduction 58 4.2 Family life 59 4.3 Family systems approaches 60 4.4 Working therapeutically with violence and abuse 64 4.5 Engagement and the therapeutic relationship 65 4.6 Conclusion 66 Suggestions for further reading 66 References 67 CHAPTER 5 Dangerous Desires and Inanimate Attachments’: Modern Psychodynamic Approaches to Substance Misuse 68 Martin Weegmann and Edward J. Khantzian 5.1 Introduction 69 5.2 Primitive emotional states: Kleinian views 70 5.3 Comforting self-objects: Kohutian views 72 5.4 Inanimate attachments: Bowlbian views 74 5.5 Bringing it together: addiction as disorder of self-regulation 76 5.6 Reflective practice 78 5.7 Internal recovery 79 5.8 Conclusion 81 Suggestions for further reading 82 References 82 CHAPTER 6 Mindfulness, Acceptance and Values in Substance Misuse Services 84 Liz McGrath and Dominic O’Ryan   6.1 Introduction: what are the principles and methods of mindfulness, acceptance and values? 85 6.2 How does ACT integrate with other approaches? 87 6.3 How does the service use these principles and methods of ACT? 90 6.4 How do mindfulness, acceptance and values support the resilience of staff in the face of seemingly relentless relapse and other behaviours? 92 6.5 What are the experiences of staff working with ACT? 94 6.6 What are the experiences of clients working this way? 96 6.7 Our experience of ACT 97 Suggestions for further reading 98 References 98 PART 2 Clinical Applications of Addiction Psychology 103 CHAPTER 7 The Role of Clinical Psychology within Alcohol Related Brain Damage 105 Fraser Morrison and Jenny Svanberg 7.1 Introduction 106 7.2 Clinical definition of alcohol-related brain damage and related syndromes 106 7.3 Epidemiology of ARBD and related syndromes 107 7.4 Cognitive function in ARBD 108 7.5 Psychosocial and cognitive rehabilitation 111 7.6 Legal framework: mental capacity 117 7.7 Recovery 118 Suggestions for further reading 119 References 119 CHAPTER 8 Trauma and Addiction 124 David B. Curran 8.1 Psychological trauma and PTSD 125 8.2 The relationship between addiction and psychological trauma 127 8.3 Assessment 129 8.4 Treatment of co-existing trauma and substance use disorders 131 8.5 Clinical implications 135 8.6 Conclusion 139 Suggestions for further reading 139 References 139 CHAPTER 9 Narrative Identity and Change: Addiction and Recovery 144 Martin Weegmann 9.1 Narrative theory 145 9.2 Narrative therapy 145 9.3 Narrative theory and addiction 146 9.4 Client talk 147 9.5 Generating narrative 149 9.6 Narratives of recovery 152 9.7 Varieties of recovery story 152 9.8 Conclusion 154 Acknowledgements 155 Notes 155 Suggestions for further reading 155 References 156 CHAPTER 10 Addiction and Mental Health 158 Adam Huxley 10.1 Introduction 159 10.2 Association between substance misuse and psychosis 160 10.3 Prevalence and epidemiology 162 10.4 Outcomes associated with co-occurring disorders 163 10.5 Treatment approach and effectiveness 163 10.6 Evidence for effectiveness 164 10.7 Conclusion 166 Suggestions for further reading 167 References 167 CHAPTER 11 Substance Misuse in Older Adults 172 Sarah Wadd and Tony Rao 11.1 Introduction 173 11.2 Definition of older adult 173 11.3 Alcohol 173 11.4 Illicit drug use 176 11.5 Medication misuse 178 11.6 Assessment of older people with substance misuse 179 11.7 Psychosocial interventions 184 11.8 Legal and ethical considerations 185 11.9 Using and evaluating health and social outcomes 186 11.10 Conclusion 187 Suggestions for further reading 188 References 188 CHAPTER 12 Issues Arising in Hepatitis C Work: The Role of the Clinical Psychologist 193 Jo M. Nicholson 12.1 Introduction 194 12.2 Hepatitis C background: the virus and treatment 194 12.3 Social and clinical characteristics of the HCV patient population 195 12.4 HCV treatment challenges 196 12.5 Pegylated Interferon-related adverse psychiatric side-effects 197 12.6 HCV-infected mental health populations 198 12.7 So what is the role of the psychologist? 200 12.8 Psychological stepped-care model in HCV treatment 206 12.9 Future challenge 208 12.10 Conclusion 208 Suggestions for further reading 209 References 209 CHAPTER 13 The Psychology and Treatment of Gambling Disorders 213 André Geel, Rebecca Fisher and Aska Matsunaga 13.1 Introduction 214 13.2 Definition 214 13.3 Prevalence 215 13.4 Demographic risk factors 216 13.5 Treatment of gambling disorders 222 13.6 Personal comment and reflections 224 13.7 Conclusion 224 Suggestions for further reading 225 References 225 CHAPTER 14 Alcoholics Anonymous and 12 Step Therapy: A Psychologist’s View 230 Martin Weegmann 14.1 Introduction: personal context 231 14.2 History 232 14.3 Philosophy 233 14.4 How does it work? 235 14.5 What can psychologist and helping professionals do? 239 14.6 Criticisms of AA 240 14.7 Postscript 241 Notes 241 Suggestions for further reading 242 References 242 CHAPTER 15 Relapse Prevention: Underlying Assumptions and Current Thinking 245 Robert Hill and Jennifer Harris 15.1 Introduction 246 15.2 What is relapse prevention? 246 15.3 Models of relapse prevention 250 15.4 Addressing co-existing mental health 254 15.5 Neuropsychological and associated difficulties when undertaking RP 255 15.6 Conclusion 257 Suggestions for further reading 258 References 259 CHAPTER 16 Working with Ambivalence about Change: Motivational Interviewing 262 Lisa Dutheil and Alina Galis 16.1 Introduction 263 16.2 Definition 263 16.3 Historical perspective 264 16.4 Theoretical influences 265 16.5 The spirit of MI 266 16.6 Change talk, sustain talk and discord 266 16.7 The four MI processes 267 16.8 Core MI skills 269 16.9 MI strategies more specific to particular processes 271 16.10 Evidence for the efficacy of MI 272 16.11 Integrating MI with other approaches 274 16.12 Using MI in groups 275 16.13 Learning MI 277 16.14 Conclusion 278 Suggestions for further reading 279 References 279 CHAPTER 17 ‘Beyond Workshops’: Turning Evidence for Psychosocial Interventions into Embedded Practice 284 Luke Mitcheson, Christopher Whiteley, and Robert Hill 17.1 Introduction 285 17.2 What is implementation? 285 17.3 Implementation science 287 17.4 Consolidated Framework for Implementation Research (CFIR; Damschroder et al., 2009) 287 17.5 Implement what? Evidence-based interventions versus evidence-based practices 292 17.6 Case studies in Motivational Interviewing and treatment effectiveness (Mapping) 294 17.7 Conclusion 298 Notes 300 Suggestions for further reading 300 References 300 Index 303
Paul Davis is a Consultant Clinical Psychologist in Addiction, and Teaching Fellow in Clinical Psychology at the University of Surrey, UK. He has contributed at a national level on substance misuse treatment guidelines, policies and service developments and has published widely in the field of psychosocial interventions for substance misuse. Bob Patton is a lecturer in Psychology at the University of Surrey, UK, Director of Short Term Solutions Ltd and Director of AdApped Ltd. He has previously worked as a consultant for the Home Office Drugs Prevention Initiative and as a Research Fellow in Addiction at Imperial College, King's College London and the Maudsley Hospital Hospital. Sue Jackson is a chartered psychologist specialising in the psychosocial impact and treatment of chronic health conditions. In addition to managing an extensive research portfolio, she is a teaching fellow on the Clinical Psychology Doctorate Programme at the University of Surrey and is the first psychologist to serve on the Medical Advisory Committee for the Pituitary Foundation.
Addiction: Psychology and Treatment brings together leading specialists to provide a thorough overview of the psychology of addictions and their treatment across specialities and types of services. The book is divided into two parts. Part One describes theories and approaches to working with addictions. This includes systemic, attachment theory, and cognitive and behavioural approaches as well as considering psychodynamic and biological aspects of addictions. Part Two provides an overview of the application of these psychological models and approaches to a selection of clinical addiction areas and age groups. It includes consideration of the implementation of evidence-based practice in the addictions either as the main presenting problem or co-terminous with one or more other problem area. This book is essential reading for upper-level undergraduates on general psychology courses and postgraduates on specialist courses, as well as trainee psychologists and all staff, including qualified psychologists, working with psychological approaches in the treatment sector. It will also be a resource for those staff not in addiction specialist services but where substance misuse and addictions are nevertheless encountered.

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