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Developmental Pathways to Disruptive, Impulse-Control, and Conduct Disorders provides essential understanding on how disruptive behavior disorder (DBD) is characterized, its early markers and etiology, and the empirically-based treatment for the disorder. The book covers features and assessment of various DBDs, including oppositional-defiant disorder, conduct disorder, and antisocial personality disorder, the psychological markers of externalizing problems, such as irritability and anger, common elements of effective evidence-based treatments for DBD for behavioral treatments, cognitive therapies, and family and community therapies. A final section discusses new and emerging insights in the prevention and treatment of DBD.
- Provides a critical foundation for understanding how disruptive behavior disorder (DBD) is defined
- Looks at early markers and etiology of DBD
- Goes beyond the surface-level treatment provided by other books, offering in-depth coverage of various DBDs, such as oppositional-defiant disorder and antisocial personality disorder
- Examines the causal factors and developmental pathways implicated in DBD
- Includes cutting-edge insights into the prevention of DBD prior to the emergence of symptoms
Researchers, clinicians, and students studying/working in clinical and developmental psychology
1. Disruptive, Impulse Control, and Conduct Disorders
2. Oppositional Defiant Disorder
3. Conduct Disorder
4. Antisocial Personality Disorder
5. Negative Affect
6. Callous-unemotional Traits
7. Cognitive Attribution Bias
8. Sensation-seeking and risk-taking
9. Behavioral Treatments
10. Cognitive Therapies
11. Anger Management
12. Family and Community Therapies
13. Developmental Pathways
14. Integrative theory and treatment; Prevention
- No. of pages:
- © Academic Press 2018
- 22nd June 2018
- Academic Press
- Paperback ISBN:
- eBook ISBN:
Dr. Martel’s research utilizes a translational, “bench to bedside” perspective to examine developmental pathways to disruptive behavior disorders and attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder, using multiple levels of analysis.
University of Kentucky, Lexington, Kentucky, USA
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