Prolonged exposure therapy for adolescents with PTSD

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  • S112 IACAPAP 2012 20th World congress / Neuropsychiatrie de lenfance et de ladolescence 60S (2012) S64S126

    The Premiestart intervention is an extension of the MITP (Rauh et al., 1982)which showed substantial developmental benefits to 9 years of age. We spread10 sessions across 10 weeks hospitalisation in babies born less than 30 weeksof gestation, ftraining desigand maximiseguage, kangarhowever, mucvered to pareninclude improinfant brainsworks at manybrain develophttp://dx.doi.o

    New develoPTSD

    We-S-496A school-byouthV.G. CarrionDepartment oAdolescent Ps

    Objective. Tof the Cue-Crence and redchronically exMethod. Sixschools in hito CCT or a wpoints (T1-T4were evaluateand their chilimprovementwere evaluateResults. Thetoms. There wgroup on all creport), anxieConclusions.vention mergimplementatiowith a historyhttp://dx.doi.o

    We-S-497Trauma-fochildren aL. Goldbeck Department oUlm, Ulm, GeCorrespondi

    Posttraumaticmaltreatmentefficacy of Traabuse. This piafter mixed m(six females;analysed aftertreatment, the

    (CAPS-CA total symptom severity score pre: 40.6; SD = 10.5; post: M = 15.2;SD = 14.3; P < .001; d = 1.8). Few dropouts occurred due to avoidance behaviourand stressed caregivers. In addition to previous studies with sexually abused

    , this study provides preliminary evidence for the effectiveness of Tf-a sample of patients with PTSD related to mixed maltreatment types..doi.org/10.1016/j.neurenf.2012.05.473

    8ged exposure therapy for adolescents with PTSDa-Schechtmanogy D

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    ion antraum.doi.oollowed by one home session. Content includes parent sensitivityned to help the mother minimise stress in the handling of her baby,

    pleasure for the baby. Reading the premature babys body lan-oo care, touch, massage and temperament The whole program is,h more then simply its content. The way it is implemented and deli-ts is based on multiple psychological principles. Our results to dateved development in the myelinated white matter of intervention

    at term equivalent. We speculate that the Premiestart interventionlevels, particularly in decreasing infant stress and improving early

    ment and the quality of the mother-infant interactions/relationship.rg/10.1016/j.neurenf.2012.05.471

    pments in treating children and adolescents with

    ased treatment manual for trauma-exposed

    f Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences Division of Child andychiatry, Stanford University, Stanford, USA

    o report on results from a school-based trial studying the efficacyentered Treatment Protocol (CCT) in terms of feasibility, adhe-uction of posttraumatic stress, depression, and anxiety in childrenposed to violence.ty-five youth aged 8 to 17 were recruited from 13 inner-citygh violence communities. Participants were randomly assignedaitlist control group. Both groups were evaluated at four discrete). Post-traumatic stress disorder symptoms, depression and anxietyd by youth report. Caregivers self-reported on anxiety, depressiondrens PTSD symptoms. Therapist ratings of participants overallwere obtained and CCT session level changes in PTSD symptomsd.CCT group demonstrated significant decreases in all child symp-ere larger effect sizes for the reductions compared to the waitlisthild outcomes: posttraumatic stress disorder (by parent and childty, and depression symptoms.

    The Cue-Centered Treatment Protocol (CCT), a hybrid inter-ing diverse theoretical backgrounds, demonstrated feasibility ofn, ease of adherence and efficacy in reducing symptoms in youthof interpersonal violence when administered in a school-setting.rg/10.1016/j.neurenf.2012.05.472

    cused cognitive behavioral therapy (Tf-CBT) fornd adolescents after abuse and maltreatment, V. Kirsch , D.C.M. Seitz , J.M. Fegertf Child and Adolescent Psychiatry/psychotherapy, Universityrmanyng author.

    stress disorder (PTSD) is a common consequence of abuse andduring childhood and adolescence. There is strong evidence for theuma-focused Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (Tf-CBT) after sexuallot study describes the feasibility and preliminary treatment effectsaltreatment types including domestic violence. Fifteen participantsage M = 10.5; SD = 3.7) completed Tf-CBT. PTSD symptoms aretherapy. Reasons for drop out are described for three patients. Afterre were significantly less symptoms compared to pre-treatment

    childrenCBT inhttp://dx

    We-S-49ProlonE. GilboPsychol

    We exalongedTherapyadolescewere ra

    resultedsed funsymptomAt post-36.8% ocriteriaup. Briebehaviohttp://dx

    We-S-49DeveloadolesS. Matua ClinicaFrankfub ClinicGermanc ClinicaGoethe-Corres

    Introduccents suDevelopgated thwill intrObjectivD-CBTinto thre Emoti Cogniquency; TheraromantiquestionResults.symptomDiscussof post-http://dxepartment, Bar Ilan University, Ramat Gan, Israel

    the efficacy and maintenance of developmentally adapted pro-ure (PE-A) compared to active control Time Limited DynamicP-A) for reducing post-traumatic and depressive symptoms in

    tims of single event traumas. Thirty-eight adolescents (age 1218)ly assigned to receive either PE-A or TLDP-A. Both treatmentscreased post-traumatic stress disorder and depression, and increa-ng. PE-A exhibited greater reduction of PTSD and depressionrity, and greater increase in global functioning than did TDLP-A.ent, 68.4% of adolescents beginning treatment with PE-A and

    se beginning treatment with TLDP-A no longer met diagnosticSD. Treatment gains were maintained at 6 and 17 months follow-

    vidual therapy is effective in reducing post-traumatic distress anduma-focused components enhance efficacy.rg/10.1016/j.neurenf.2012.05.474

    entally adapted cognitive behavioral therapy fors with PTSD after sexual or physical abuseR. Rosner b, R. Steil c

    chology and Psychotherapy, Goethe University Frankfurt,rmanychology, Catholic University Eichsttt-Ingolstadt, Eichsttt,

    chology and Psychotherapy, Institute of Psychology,rsity, Frankfurt, Frankfurt, Germanyng author.

    Since evidence-based psychotherapeutic interventions for adoles-g from PTSD after childhood abuse (CA) are lacking, we designedally Adapted Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (D-CBT) and investi-ment for its efficacy in youths over the age of 14. The presentationthe treatment and show the results from a case series study.

    d methodology. Nine participants were involved in a case series.pplied to each of the participants. The treatment was organizedses:ulation training as used in Steil et al. (2011);herapy according to P. Resick (2008) administered in high fre-

    ase addressing developmental tasks such as career choice andtionships. Outcomes were measured by structured interviews ands.

    cases showed significant reduction in PTSD and many other

    d conclusion. Results suggest that D-CBT is effective in treatmentatic stress disorder in maltreated adolescents.rg/10.1016/j.neurenf.2012.05.475

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