Evidence Base

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Five Areas resources aim to bring together the strengths of the evidence-based CBT approach in accessible ways. Research has focused on clinical effectiveness and delivery in real life, not just in research papers.

Our approach combines:

  • A wide range of randomised controlled (gold standard) research trials published in credible high impact journals.
  • Extensive “real-life” delivery in the UK, EU, US and Canada.
  • The use of the evidence-based Cognitive Behavioural Therapy (CBT) approach.
  • Content written by a specialist team led Dr Chris Williams a leading developer of CBT resources and past-President of the lead body for CBT in the UK- the British Association for Behavioural and Cognitive Psychotherapies. He is Professor of Psychosocial Psychiatry at the University of Glasgow, Scotland.

Living Life to the Full Classes

8 friendly sessions covering all the main skills needed to address low mood and stress.

Overcoming Depression and Low Mood Book

Overcoming Functional Neurological Symptoms Book

Computerised CBT

Practitioner Training

Schools

Enjoy Your Baby

Additional Reading

Williams, C.J. and Garland, A, (2002). A cognitive behavioural therapy assessment model for use in everyday clinical practice. Advances in Psychiatric Treatment, 8, 172-179.

Wright, B., Williams, C, Garland, A. (2002). Using the Five Areas cognitive-behavioural therapy model with psychiatric patients. Advances in Psychiatric Treatment, 8, 307-315.

Williams, C, Garland, A. (2002). Identifying and challenging unhelpful thinking. Advances in Psychiatric Treatment, 8, 377-386

Garland, A., Fox, R., Williams, C.J. (2002). Overcoming reduced activity and avoidance: a five areas approach. Advances in Psychiatric Treatment, 8: 6, 453-462.

Whitfield, G., Williams. C.J. (2003). The evidence base for cognitive-behavioural therapy in depression: delivery in busy clinical settings. Advances in Psychiatric Treatment, 9, 21-30

Williams C.J. (2001). Use of written cognitive-behavioural therapy self-help materials to treat depression. Advances in Psychiatric Treatment, 7, 233-240. Click here to download

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