alexa Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder cases with a Good Prognos
ISSN: 2327-4972

Family Medicine & Medical Science Research
Open Access

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Case Report

Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder cases with a Good Prognosis which Underwent CBT and Morita Therapy

Ayumu Tateno1*, Katsuharu Yano1, Masanori Kawakami2, Yuko Imamura1and Kei Nakamura1
1Department of Psychiatry, The Jikei University Daisan Hospital, Komae-shi, Tokyo 201-8601, Japan
2Department of Psychiatry, The Jikei University, Komae-shi, Tokyo 201-8601, Japan
Corresponding Author : Ayumu Tateno
Department of Psychiatry
The Jikei University Daisan Hospital
Komae-shi, Tokyo 201-8601, Japan
Tel: 81334801151 (Ext-3171)
E-mail: [email protected]
Received March 31, 2015; Accepted April 29, 2015; Published May 2, 2015
Citation: Tateno A, Yano K, Kawakami M, Imamura Y, Nakamura K (2015) Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder cases with a Good Prognosis which Underwent CBT and Morita Therapy. Fam Med Med Sci Res 4:172. doi:10.4172/2327-4972.1000172
Copyright: ©2015 Tateno A, et al. This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and source are credited.
 

Abstract

Moritatherapy was found by Shoma Morita in 1919 in Japan and is psychotherapy for anxiety disorders based on Eastern psychology. 2 OCDcases were illustrated to which Inpatient Morita therapy was applied after the trial of Cognitive Behavioural therapy and showed a favourable progress. Case 1 rejected exposure. Although Case 2 engaged in Cognitive Behavioural therapy, it had a side effect that his obsession intensified. Case 1 could shorten her bathing time and engaged in occupation of taking care of animals. After Case 2 engaged in works with other patients, he could live with obsession and was aware of anger towards his parents. Morita therapy is effective for OCD patients who reject exposure and who are inclined to intellectualize their emotions.

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