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Emotion in Posttraumatic Stress Disorder provides an up-to-date review of the empirical research on the relevance of emotions, such as fear, anxiety, shame, guilt, and disgust to posttraumatic stress disorder (PTSD). It also covers emerging research on the psychophysiology and neurobiological underpinnings of emotion in PTSD, as well as the role of emotion in the behavioral, cognitive, and affective difficulties experienced by individuals with PTSD. It concludes with a review of evidence-based treatment approaches for PTSD and their ability to mitigate emotion dysfunction in PTSD, including prolonged exposure, cognitive processing therapy, and acceptance-based behavioral therapy.
- Identifies how emotions are central to understanding PTSD.
- Explore the neurobiology of emotion in PTSD.
- Discusses emotion-related difficulties in relation to PTSD, such as impulsivity and emotion dysregulation.
- Provides a review of evidence-based PTSD treatments that focus on emotion.
Academics and researchers in psychology and mental health-related fields; secondary audience is mental health clinicians
1. Fear and Anxiety; Anger
2. Sadness/Depression; Shame and Guilt; Disgust
3. Positive Emotion Disruption
4. Neurobiology of Emotion Dysfunction in PTSD
5. Genetic Influences on Emotional Responding in PTSD
6. Psychophysiology of Emotional Responding in PTSD
7. Emotion Regulation Difficulties
8. Distress Intolerance
9. Emotional Granularity
10. Experiential Avoidance
11. Emotion-driven Impulsivity
12. Attention/Information-Processing Deficits in PTSD and Emotion
13. Influence of Prolonged Exposure on Emotion
14. Influence of Cognitive Processing Therapy on Emotion
15. Acceptance-Based Behavioral Therapy for PTSD
16. Self-Compassion for PTSD
17. Emotion Regulation-Based Treatments for PTSD
- No. of pages:
- © Academic Press 2020
- 3rd February 2020
- Academic Press
- Hardcover ISBN:
- eBook ISBN:
Professor, Department of Psychology, University of Toledo. Dr. Tull’s program of research is focused on the role of emotion regulation difficulties in the development and maintenance of PTSD, as well as maladaptive behaviors commonly associated with PTSD. He has 148 peer-reviewed publications and has been the recipient of three grants from the National Institute on Drug Abuse. He has also served as Co-Investigator on grants from the National Institute of Mental Health and the Canadian Institutes of Health Research. His research on emotion regulation difficulties and PTSD in particular has been cited over 1200 times and has been recognized by international organizations. He was the 2009 recipient of the International Society for Traumatic Stress Studies Chaim and Bella Danieli Young Professional Award and the 2010 recipient of the Association for Behavioral and Cognitive Therapies President’s New Researcher Award.
Professor, Department of Psychology, University of Toledo, Toledo, OH, USA
Assistant Director for Implementation Science and Program Evaluation and the Assistant Director of the Genetics Research Laboratory of the Department of Veterans Affairs Mid-Atlantic Mental Illness Research, Education, and Clinical Center (MIRECC). He is also an Assistant Professor in the Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences in the Duke University School of Medicine. Dr. Kimbrel’s program of research is focused on the development and maintenance of PTSD in military veterans and firefighters, as well as maladaptive behaviors commonly associated with PTSD, including suicidal and nonsuicidal self-injury, depression, and substance abuse. Dr. Kimbrel has published more than 100 scientific publications to date and his research has been cited more than 1500 times. He has also been the recipient of six grants from the Department of Veterans Affairs as a Principal Investigator in addition to having served as a Co-Investigator on 12 other federally-funded grants.
Assistant Director, Implementation Science and Program Evaluation; Assistant Director of the Genetics Research Laboratory, Department of Veterans Affairs Mid-Atlantic Mental Illness Research, Education, and Clinical Center (MIRECC); Assistant Professor, Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences, Duke University School of Medicine, Durham, NC, USA
"As an inpatient psychiatrist, I am exposed to many patients with significant traumas. I appreciate how this book explains in such detail the different emotions related to PTSD. As I read the chapters I was able to identify these
emotions in the different patients with whom I have worked, but I realize I did not appreciate the nuances of the specific emotion when I was interviewing the particular patient. This book truly succeeds greatly in its ability to describe emotions, but future editions would benefit by including more graphics and illustrations to help readers grasp the presented material. Further, a chapter focusing on pharmacological treatments would also be helpful." --Doody
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