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dc.contributor.authorHolmen, Linda
dc.contributor.authorNordhaug, Siv Irene
dc.date.accessioned2013-11-05T10:29:58Z
dc.date.available2013-11-05T10:29:58Z
dc.date.issued2011-04-14eng
dc.date.submitted2011-04-14eng
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/1956/7477
dc.description.abstractThis study reviews the research literature concerning parental involvement in cognitive-behavioural treatment of children and adolescents with anxiety or depression. Through a structured literature search, 24 articles were included. All of them were randomized controlled studies of parental involvement in cognitive behavioural treatment of anxiety or depression. The effects of parental involvement on treatment outcome and treatment satisfaction were examined. How each article defined, described and investigated the concept of parental involvement was also considered. Another purpose of this study was to examine different parent roles in cognitive behavioural treatment of anxiety and depression, and the effects of these on treatment outcome and treatment satisfaction. The results of this study show that involving parents in cognitive behavioural treatment is significantly more effective than no treatment. It is unclear whether parental involvement is more effective compared to treating the child or adolescent alone. Only a few studies have examined the effect of parental involvement on treatment satisfaction. In the available literature, different constructs describe parental involvement and these are seldom defined. Most of the studies have investigated parental involvement according to an assumption that parents either are involved or not, rather than an assumption that parental involvement can differ in quantitative or qualitative respects. It is difficult to draw conclusions from this literature review in terms of the effects of different parent roles on treatment outcome or parent satisfaction. Implications for clinical work and suggestions for future research are discussed.en_US
dc.description.abstractThis study reviews the research literature concerning parental involvement in cognitive-behavioural treatment of children and adolescents with anxiety or depression. Through a structured literature search, 24 articles were included. All of them were randomized controlled studies of parental involvement in cognitive behavioural treatment of anxiety or depression. The effects of parental involvement on treatment outcome and treatment satisfaction were examined. How each article defined, described and investigated the concept of parental involvement was also considered. Another purpose of this study was to examine different parent roles in cognitive behavioural treatment of anxiety and depression, and the effects of these on treatment outcome and treatment satisfaction. The results of this study show that involving parents in cognitive behavioural treatment is significantly more effective than no treatment. It is unclear whether parental involvement is more effective compared to treating the child or adolescent alone. Only a few studies have examined the effect of parental involvement on treatment satisfaction. In the available literature, different constructs describe parental involvement and these are seldom defined. Most of the studies have investigated parental involvement according to an assumption that parents either are involved or not, rather than an assumption that parental involvement can differ in quantitative or qualitative respects. It is difficult to draw conclusions from this literature review in terms of the effects of different parent roles on treatment outcome or parent satisfaction. Implications for clinical work and suggestions for future research are discussed.en_US
dc.format.extent683061 byteseng
dc.format.mimetypeapplication/pdfeng
dc.language.isonobeng
dc.publisherThe University of Bergeneng
dc.titleForeldreinvolvering i kognitiv atferdsterapi: En litteraturstudie av foreldrenes roller i behandling av barn og unge med angst eller depresjon.eng
dc.typeMaster thesis
dc.subject.nus736102eng
dc.rights.holderCopyright the author. All rights reserved
fs.subjectcodePSYK300
dc.description.localcodePSYK300
dc.description.localcodePRPSYK


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