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No, people who have experienced some psychopathology, went into cognitive therapy and resolved their problems would most likely not benefit strongly from continuing cognitive therapy. However, they may still benefit from additional therapy in case of relapsing or future problems. Cognitive therapy Cognitive therapy is a short-term therapy that was designed ...


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Cognitive therapy The driving principle behind cognitive therapy is that mental problems are caused not by any 'objective' qualities of the events that we experience, but our perception and interpretation of those events. By changing these perceptions and interpretations, we can alleviate or solve those problems (Beck, 1970). In this sense, Carr's method ...


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According to Wikipedia: As predicted by the acquired brain injury literature, early PET studies have shown the task involves significant activation of the dorsolateral prefrontal cortex. However, more recent fMRI studies have shown that the ventrolateral prefrontal cortex together with the caudate nucleus may be the regions most important for the ...


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If you read between the lines of Evaluation of a Short-Form of the Berg Card Sorting Test, you can find that indeed the only rules tested are the simple colour, number and shape matching. This can be identified by either looking at the source code attached to the paper or looking at the sample result table.


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My impression is that many (perhaps most) psychology journals do double-blind review (or at least give you the option). Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology is one example. http://www.apa.org/pubs/journals/ccp/?tab=4 This journal uses a masked reviewing system for all submissions. It sounds like that (a) you are not aware of what clinical ...



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