AACBT CBT@Home – SAD
- Peter McEvoy
This event was recorded live and is now available for on-demand viewing.
Social anxiety disorder: recent innovations in treatment and research
Presented by Professor Peter McEvoy
This recording is part of the AACBT CBT@Home webinar series – Professor McEvoy was the winner of the 2021 Distinguished career Award.
This event was recorded live and is available for on-demand viewing.
REGISTRATION IS OPEN
(Please note that there may be a delay in receiving the link to this event for non-members as transactions need to be verified.)
AACBT MEMBERS TICKETS ARE **FREE**
(AACBT members – log into your account for access)
This approx. 1h 24 min CBT@Home webinar was recorded in February 2022.
Mental imagery can provide a potent bridge between cognition and emotion. This presentation describes a program of applied research that comprehensively integrates and evaluates imagery-based techniques throughout CBT for social anxiety disorder to optimise cognitive and affective changes.
The aim of this presentation is to update knowledge about recent innovations in the treatment and assessment of social anxiety disorder. People will learn about why integrating mental imagery within CBT may be useful, how standard techniques can be modified to recruit the imagery mode, and the impacts on cognitive, behavioural, affective, and psychophysiological outcomes.
Key Learning Objectives:
- Increase understanding of mental imagery and how it can be comprehensively integrated into CBT for social anxiety disorder
- Increase understanding of cognitive, behavioural, affective, and psychophysiological outcomes associated with imagery-enhanced CBT
- Increase understanding of how imagery rescripting can be delivered within group contexts, and the impacts on cognition and emotion
This is a free event for all AACBT members; bookings are only required for non-members to receive the link.
AACBT Members can access to the recording via My Account.
The assumed minimum level of knowledge to benefit from this presentation is “intermediate” (Working knowledge of topic area; e.g., treated a few cases).