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Weblinks

The following are a list of weblinks that might be of interest:

Other Five Areas sites: (General Public)
www.livinglifetothefull.com : the main support site for users of the Overcoming Depression and low mood and Overcoming Anxiety books.
www.feelinglikethis.com : equivalent site aimed at supporting users of the I'm not supposed to feel like this book

Other Five Areas sites: (Practitioners)
www.calipso.co.uk : Practitioner site containing clinical information and online resources. Training CD Roms, Overcoming Depression Online, Overcoming Bulimia Online and Overcoming Anorexia Online (more details below)
www.overcomingdepressiononline.com  : available only by referral by a qualified practitioner
www.overcomingbulimiaonline.com : available only by referral by a qualified practitioner

About the five areas model:
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. http://apt.rcpsych.org/cgi/reprint/8/3/172

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. http://apt.rcpsych.org/cgi/reprint/8/4/307

 

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

http://apt.rcpsych.org/cgi/reprint/8/5/377

 

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. http://apt.rcpsych.org/cgi/reprint/8/6/453

 

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 http://apt.rcpsych.org/cgi/reprint/9/1/21

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 

About CBT or about accessing a CBT practitioner:

British Association for Behavioural and Cognitive Psychotherapies www.babcp.com

Royal College of Psychiatrists Psychotherapy Faculty CBT interest group www.rcpsych.ac.uk


Free online booklets/written resources

1). Northumberland self-help materials  http://www.nnt.nhs.uk/mh/content.asp?PageName=selfhelp

2). Book Prescription Schemes Overview
3). British Association for Behavioural and Cognitive Psychotherapies (BABCP) leaflets: www.babcp.com

About Cognitive Behaviour Therapy (CBT):

1). www.babcp.com

Information about CBT in Non-English languages
About CBT (Royal College of Psychiatrists- written by Dr Chris Williams):
Arabic http://www.rcpsych.ac.uk/mentalhealthinformation/languages/arabic/mentalhealthproblems/cbt.aspx

Chinese: http://www.ha.org.hk/cph/chi/education/edu-rcpp/factsheet/cbt.pdf

French: http://www.rcpsych.ac.uk/mentalhealthinformation/therapies/tcc.aspx

Hindi: http://www.rcpsych.ac.uk/mentalhealthinformation/languages/hindi/cbt.aspx

General mental health information in Urdu

Range of disorders: http://www.aku.edu/medicalcollege/psychiatry/public_education.shtml

Urdu http://www.rcpsych.ac.uk/mentalhealthinformation/languages/urdu.aspx


Find a CBT Practitioner or other accredited Psychotherapist:
1). www.babcp.com and click the Find a Therapist link
Voluntary sector sites:
Depression Alliance http://www.depressionalliance.org/ 
Depression Alliance Scotland (DAS) http://www.dascot.org/
Mind http://www.mind.org.uk/
National Phobics Society http://www.phobics-society.org.uk/
OCD Action  http://www.ocdaction.org.uk

Free Computerised self-help resources
Living Life to the Full www.livinglifetothefull.com
Mood Gym http://www.moodgym.anu.edu.au/

Support sites for young people and their parents:
1). Child Line (UK: 0800-1111 for children and young people needing advice or just to talk things over, calls are free and confidential or www.childline.org.uk/) or NSPCC  (UK: 0808-800-5000 for adults who are worried about a child or www.nspcc.org.uk/ and www.there4me.com/ an NSPCC online confidential advice resource for children aged 12 to 16 worried about issues like abuse, bullying, exams, drugs or self harm). These run 24hour help-lines (e.g. NSPCC Child Protection Helpline) that you can call to talk things over. 
2). Local counselling services, including Relate (www.relate.org.uk/). Also see Yellow Pages
3). Young Minds (www.youngminds.org.uk) provides advice for young people with emotional difficulties, their families and friends.
4). The Royal College of Psychiatrists has fact sheets for family and teachers about common child and young person mental health difficulties (see www.rcpsych.ac.uk)
5). The Child Psychotherapy Trust has produced fact sheets about common child and young person difficulties (see www.childpsychotherapytrust.org.uk)
6). NHS Direct (0845-4647, 24hours or www.nhsdirect.nhs.uk) or NHS 24 (08454-242424 or www.nhs24.nhs.com)

Practitioner Area:

Other useful self-help resources (written)


Paid for (licenced) Computerised self-help resources:

Calipso Overcoming bulimia: A Five Areas Approach www.calipso.co.uk

Calipso Overcoming depression: A 5 Areas Approach www.calipso.co.uk

FearFighter www.fearfighter.com/

Beating the Blues www.ultrasis.co.uk/

CBT delivery, skills and evaluation:

1). Evaluation:

a). Increasing Access to Psychological Treatments (IAPT minimum data set)
b). Patient Health Questionnaire - 9

2). CBT Training
a) CBT Training/Competencies:  www.ucl.ac.uk/clinical-health-psychology/CORE/CBT_Framework.htm

 b). CBT training courses www.babcp,com

 

 

 

 

 

1). Feeling Good: Burns (1980) www.feelinggood.com

2). The Feeling Good Handbook, Burns (1989)

3). Mind over Mood: Greenberger & Padesky (1995) www.padesky.com

4). Managing anxiety and depression: (Holdsworth & Paxton, 1999) www.mentalhealth.org.uk