Talking Back to OCD: The Program That Helps Kids and Teens Say "No Way" -- and Parents Say "Way to Go"

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Guilford Press, Dec 28, 2006 - Psychology - 276 pages

No one wants to get rid of obsessive-compulsive disorder more than someone who has it. That's why Talking Back to OCD puts kids and teens in charge. Dr. John March's eight-step program has already helped thousands of young people show the disorder that it doesn't call the shots--they do. This uniquely designed volume is really two books in one. Each chapter begins with a section that helps kids and teens zero in on specific problems and develop skills they can use to tune out obsessions and resist compulsions. The pages that follow show parents how to be supportive without getting in the way. The next time OCD butts in, your family will be prepared to boss back--and show an unwelcome visitor to the door.
 

Association for Behavioral and Cognitive Therapies (ABCT) Self-Help Book of Merit


 

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Talking Back to OCD

User Review  - zuzusrosepetals - Overstock.com

I am a counselor who works with children many of whom have OCD. While I understood OCD pretty well from an academic standpoint I was finding it difficult to explain to children and their caregivers ... Read full review

Talking back to OCD: the program that helps kids and teens say "no way"-- and parents say "way to go"

User Review  - Not Available - Book Verdict

According to March (chief of child & adolescent psychiatry, Duke Univ. Medical Ctr.), obsessive-compulsive disorder (OCD) can be fought with cognitive-behavioral therapy (CBT), which retrains the ... Read full review

Contents

PART I
7
2
25
3
47
4
61
PART II
79
5
85
Instructions for Parents
98
6
110
Instructions for Parents
150
Instructions for Parents
176
Instructions for Parents
199
Instructions for Parents
220
Instructions for Parents
235
Instructions for Parents
250
Therapists Checklist of Obsessions and Compulsions
265
Copyright

Instructions for Parents
128

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Page ix - This book, while rich in information, will in some instances not do justice to the edge of the field, and the reader may not agree with everything we say. The errors of fact are ours; the controversies will eventually yield to good science.

About the author (2006)

John S. March, MD, MPH, is former Director of the Division of Neurosciences Medicine at the Duke Clinical Research Institute. He has extensive experience developing and testing treatments for pediatric mental disorders and has published widely on obsessive-compulsive disorder, posttraumatic stress disorder, anxiety, depression, attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder, and pediatric psychopharmacology.
 
Christine M. Benton is a Chicago-based writer and editor.

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