Family Involved Psychosocial Treatments for Adult Mental Health Conditions
by Laura Meis, et al.
Publisher: Department of Veterans Affairs 2012
Number of pages: 210
Consistent with prior work defining empirically supported psychological treatments, we conducted a systematic review of the published evidence evaluating if (and which) family involved treatments improve patient outcomes (i.e., efficacy) and if (and which) family involved treatments are superior to alternative interventions (i.e., specificity or comparative effectiveness, especially those therapies that include solely the patient, not family members).
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- Simon Fraser University
In order to support best practices in mental health and addictions services, accurate and up-to-date information is required by family physicians who are frequently involved in assessment, support, and treatment of these problems.
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This book is developed to advise on the assessment and management of bipolar disorder in adults, children and young people in primary and secondary care. It applies to people with bipolar I, bipolar II, mixed affective and rapid cycling disorders.
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