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Author (up) Mennin, D.S.; Fresco, D.M.; Ritter, M.; Heimberg, R.G. url  doi
  Title An Open Trial Of Emotion Regulation Therapy For Generalized Anxiety Disorder And Cooccurring Depression Type Journal Article
  Year 2015 Publication Depression and Anxiety Abbreviated Journal Depress Anxiety  
  Volume 32 Issue 8 Pages 614-623  
  Keywords Adult; Anxiety Disorders/epidemiology/*therapy; Cognitive Therapy/*methods; Comorbidity; Depressive Disorder, Major/epidemiology/*therapy; Emotions/*physiology; Female; Humans; Male; Middle Aged; Stress Disorders, Traumatic, Acute; Treatment Outcome; anxiety/anxiety disorders; behavior therapy; clinical trials; depression; emotion regulation; generalized anxiety disorder; mindfulness/meditation; treatment  
  Abstract BACKGROUND: Although CBT is efficacious for a wide variety of psychiatric conditions, relatively fewer GAD patients achieve high endstate functioning as compared to patients receiving CBTs for other disorders. Moreover, GAD trials that utilized patient samples without prominent depression have tended to report that effect sizes for depressive outcomes were small or diminished to pretreatment levels in the follow-up period. Emotion regulation therapy (ERT) integrates principles from traditional and contemporary cognitive behavioral treatments with basic and translational findings from affect science to offer a blueprint for improving intervention by focusing on motivational, regulatory, and contextual learning mechanisms. METHOD: The purpose of this investigation was to provide initial support for the efficacy of ERT in an open trial of patients with GAD and cooccurring depressive symptoms. Twenty-one patients received a 20-session version of ERT delivered in weekly individual sessions. Standardized clinician ratings and self-report measures were assessed at pre-, mid-, and posttreatment as well as at three- and nine-month follow-ups. Intent-to-treat analyzes were utilized. RESULTS: GAD patients, half with comorbid major depression, evidenced statistically, and clinically meaningful improvements in symptom severity, impairment, quality of life, and in model-related outcomes including emotional/motivational intensity, mindful attending/acceptance, decentering, and cognitive reappraisal. Patients maintained gains across the three and nine month follow-up periods. CONCLUSIONS: These findings, although preliminary, provide additional evidence for the role of emotion dysregulation in the onset, maintenance, and now treatment of conditions such as GAD and cooccurring depressive symptoms.  
  Address Department of Psychology, Temple University, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania  
  Corporate Author Thesis  
  Publisher Place of Publication Editor  
  Language English Summary Language Original Title  
  Series Editor Series Title Abbreviated Series Title  
  Series Volume Series Issue Edition  
  ISSN 1091-4269 ISBN Medium  
  Area Expedition Conference  
  Notes PMID:25945946 Approved no  
  Call Number UC @ arin.basu @ Serial 42595  
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