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Marvin R. Goldfried, Foreword. Part 1: Specific Developmental Challenges for Lesbian, Gay, and Bisexual Individuals. Part 2: Cognitive-Behavioral Assessment. Part 3: The Basics of Cognitive-Behavioral Therapies. Part 4: Treating Depression. Part 5: Anxiety Disorders. Part 6: Couple Therapies. Part 7: Consideration of Other Disorders and Problems. Part 8: Emerging Behavioral and Cognitive-Behavioral Therapies. Part 9: Ethical Considerations and Clinical Judgment. Part 10: The Past and the Future of Cognitive-Behavioral Therapy with Lesbian, Gay, and Bisexual Clients. Appendix 1: Resources. Appendix 2: Frequency and Acceptability of Partner Behavior. Appendix 3: ICBT Feedback Session Summary Sheet.
Christopher R. Martell, PhD, ABPP, is the Director of the Psychological Services Center at the University of Massachusetts Amherst, where he is also a Lecturer. He maintained an independent practice for 23 years, providing cognitive-behavioral therapy to clients with mood and anxiety disorders. Dr. Martell conducts workshops and trainings on behavioral activation (BA) nationally and internationally and has consulted on research teams examining BA around the world. His books include Behavioral Activation for Depression: A Clinician's Guide (coauthored with Sona Dimidjian and Ruth Herman-Dunn). He is a recipient of honors including the Distinguished Psychologist Award from the Washington State Psychological Association. Steven A. Safren, PhD, is Assistant Professor of Psychology at Harvard Medical School, Associate Director of the Cognitive-Behavioral Therapy Program at Massachusetts General Hospital, and a research scientist at Fenway Community Health. He has published on LGBT mental health, behavioral aspects of HIV, and mood and anxiety disorders. Dr. Safren is the Principal Investigator of an NIMH-funded study of CBT for depression and HIV medication adherence. Stacey E. Prince, PhD, is in private practice in Seattle and is a Clinical Instructor at the University of Washington. Dr. Prince recently served as co-chair of the Washington State Psychological Association's Committee on LGBT Concerns. She has been involved in several NIMH-funded studies, and has published on gender issues in depression, CBT for depression, and integrative behavioral couple therapy.
"Martell et al. have done a masterful job of bringing cognitive-behavioral therapy alive for therapists who work with the lesbian, gay, and bisexual community. By centering their discussions of CBT in the lives and experiences of LGB clients, the authors powerfully demonstrate the relevance of this therapeutic paradigm to an LGB affirmative stance. The discussion of ethics and boundary issues is an extra bonus for the reader....This is 'must' reading for LGB-affirmative practitioners and an excellent text for graduate-level courses. Laura S. Brown, Washington School of Professional Psychology at Argosy University, Seattle; The combination of highlighting and valuing sexual diversity, while at the same time drawing on methods that normalize and humanize universally experienced problems, is a signal achievement. This is a most useful resource for clinicians familiar with LGB issues who want to learn more about CBT, as well as experienced cognitive-behavioral therapists seeking to better serve their sexual minority clients. It also will serve as a supplemental text for graduate students in a broad range of mental health fields. - Keith S. Dobson, University of Calgary, Canada Bravo! This fine, very welcome book represents an important and successful melding of two sometimes separate psychotherapeutic communities. The richness of the CBT model (including important, exciting, new developments therein) is integrated with the growing body of scholarly research and findings on LGB experiences. Specific frameworks utilize myriad examples to address the major issues facing LGB individuals and couples and to illustrate the applicability of CBT with these clients.