Over the last 10 years all the clinicians have worked to help people recover and moved forward from the challenges they experience in life using CBT.
CBT is a psychotherapy that is based on the cognitive model: its premise is that the way that individuals perceive a situation is more closely connected to their reaction than the situation itself.
This treatment works in helping clients change their unhelpful thinking and behaviour. It is often time-sensitive, structured, present-oriented psychotherapy directed toward solving current problems and teaching clients skills to modify thinking errors and unhelpful behaviour.
There are also third wave aspects to CBT as it borrows from other many psychotherapeutic modalities, including dialectical behaviour therapy, acceptance and commitment therapy, Gestalt therapy, compassion focused therapy, mindfulness, solution focused therapy, motivational interviewing, positive psychology, interpersonal psychotherapy.
CBT has been well researched and proven to have clinical effectiveness, its recommended in (National Institution of Excellence) NICE guidelines for treatment in a wide range of disorders/difficulties.
If you would like to read more about how this treatment came about, CBT was developed in the 1960s by Dr. Aaron Beck. He conducted his early work at the University of Pennsylvania
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