Cognitive Behavioural Therapies

Cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT) is a talking therapy that can help you manage your problems by changing the way you think and behave. It is most commonly used to treat anxiety and depression, but can be useful for other mental and physical health problems. Cognitive behavioral therapy cannot remove your problems, but it can help you deal with them in a more positive way. It is based on the concept that your suicidal thoughts, feelings, physical sensations and actions are interconnected, and that negative thoughts and feelings can trap you in a vicious cycle. Cognitive behavioral therapy aims to help you crack this cycle by breaking down overwhelming problems into smaller parts and showing you how to change these negative patterns to improve the way you feel.

Cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT) is a form of psychotherapy. It was originally designed to treat depression, but is now used for a number of mental disorders. CBT is effective for a variety of conditions, including mood, anxiety, personality, eating, addiction, dependence, tic, and psychotic disorders. Many CBT treatment programs have been evaluated for symptom-based diagnoses and been favored over approaches such as psychodynamic treatments. However, other researchers have questioned the validity of such claims to superiority over other treatments. The goal of cognitive behavioral therapy is to help a person learn to recognize negative patterns of thought, evaluate their validity, and replace them with healthier ways of thinking.

  • Psychotherapy
  • Group therapy
  • Interpersonal therapy
  • Psychodynamic therapy
  • Self help theories
  • cognitive Behavioral Therapy for Addiction

Related Conference of Cognitive Behavioural Therapies

Cognitive Behavioural Therapies Conference Speakers