CBT for clinical perfectionism : The good, the bad and the reality – Atelier virtuel en Anglais !| Ateliers cliniques - Adultes |
!!! Atelier virtuel et en anglais !!!
Roz Shafran (Reading, UK)
CBT FOR CLINICAL PERFECTIONISM: The good, the bad and the reality
Date : samedi 11 juin 2022
Horaire : 9h00 – 17h00
Prix : membres ASPCo Frs 150.- / non membres Frs 250.- psychologues et psychiatres formés ou en formation
Délai d’inscription : 3 juin 2022. Les inscriptions sur place restent possibles mais sont majorées de Frs 10.-
Modalité de paiement : en cas de désistement une semaine avant l’atelier ou si un(e) participant(e) inscrit(e) n’assiste pas à l’atelier, 20% de frais seront facturés.
“Clinical perfectionism” is a highly specific construct; at its heart is the overevaluation of achievement and striving that causes significant adverse consequences. Clinical perfectionism is associated with a range of mental health disorders including depression, anxiety, OCD and eating disorders. A specific cognitive-behavioural intervention (CBT-P) has been developed by Roz Shafran and the Oxford Eating Disorders Research Group, and enhanced by clinical research groups led by Tracey Wade and Sarah Egan in Australia. CBT-P is a brief intervention that can be delivered in a range of formats. Systematic reviews and meta-analyses indicate that the intervention is effective in reducing perfectionism as well as associated psychopathology such as anxiety, depression and eating disorders.
The workshop will describe the cognitive-behavioural theory and therapy for clinical perfectionism. It will begin by placing the theory in the context of the broader literature on perfectionism, and the evidence in support of the CBT-P approach. The workshop will focus on the assessment and therapeutic techniques contained within the intervention. It will also include information about its structure and the therapeutic processes involved in delivery.
Roz Shafran is Chair in Translational Psychology at the UCL Great Ormond Street Institute of Child Health. She is founder and former Director of the Charlie Waller Institute of Evidence Based Psychological Treatment at Reading University. Her clinical research interests focus on the development, evaluation, dissemination and implementation of cognitive behavioural treatments for eating disorders, obsessive compulsive disorder and perfectionism across the age range. She is currently working to understand and integrate evidence-based psychological treatments in young people with mental health disorders in the context of physical illness. She has provided national and international training workshops in her areas of clinical expertise, has over 200 publications, and has received awards for Distinguished Contributions to Professional Psychology (British Psychological Society), ‘Making an Difference’ (NHS Positive Practice) and ‘Translational Research into Practice’ (Eric Taylor Award from The Association for Child and Adolescent Mental Health).