What are the 5 critical pieces of information related to the presenting problem?
What is clinical assessment used for?
What is an unstructured clinical interview?
What is a clinical interview used for?
What is the benefit of unstructured clinical interviews?
What's a structured clinical interview?
What do projective tests require?
Who mainly uses projective tests?
What can you learn from projective tests?
What are the most popular forms of projective testing?
What is the Thematic Apperception Test?
What are limitations of the Thematic Apperception Test?
What are Personality Inventories?
What is the Minnesota Multiphasic Personality Inventory (MMPI)?
What are Intelligence Tests?
What is the most popular Intelligence Test?
What is the purpose of intelligence tests?
What do self reports focus on?
Where can naturalistic observations occur?
What are three kinds of neuropsychological assessment?
What are three kinds of neurocognitive screening?
How does the DSM classify disorders?
What are the criteria for Persistent Depressive Disorder?
What is the reason for classification or categorization?
What is a social/political implication of classification/categorization?
What are disadvantages to classification?
What is Dimensional Approach?
What is a benefit to the Dimensional Approach?
What are 5 kinds of behavior therapy?
1. Is a study with controlled boundaries generalizable to practical settings? What is this known as? Please provide two examples (not discussed in the lecture) of studies that could have poor generalizability?
2. If you were seeing a client with a rare disorder or symptom presentation and wanted to find research to develop an empirically supported treatment approached, what type of study would likely be most helpful? Why?
3. If we only use one type of research or theory to study and think about mental disorders, are we in jeopardy of missing information? What is this known as? If you were a clinician, how could you avoid making this mistake?
What is the best source of information in the research process?
What are qualities that can enhance treatment?
What is exposure therapy?
What is systematic desensitization?
What is flooding?
What is a therapeutic alliance?
What is aversion therapy?
What are two aspects of Cognitive Behavioral Therapy?
What is a token economy?
What is psychoeducation?
What is Beck's Cognitive Therapy used to treat?
What is the difference between cognitive and cognitive behavioral?
What is necessary for a client to feel during Cognitive Behavioral Therapy, and why?
What can errors in thinking lead to?
What is emotional reasoning?
What is personalization?
What is a mental filter?
What is overgeneralization?
What is resistance analysis?
What is transference?
What is free association?
What is the purpose of free association?
What is dream analysis?
What is interpersonal therapy?
What is the purpose of interpersonal therapy?
What is countertransference
What is integrative behavioral couple therapy?
What is structural family therapy?
How is "Abnormal" defined?
What are the 7 elements of
What is maladaptiveness?
What is the role of culture in abnormality?
What is an example of a macro-scale question?
What is an example of a micro-scale question
What is confirmation bias?
How is information collected in a self report?
How can self reports be misleading?
What are the pros/cons of structured clinical interviews?
What is an advantage and disadvantage to correlational research?
What is correlational research?
What is meta-analysis?
What is effect size?
What is Cohen's d scale of effect size?
What is external generalizability?
What is internal validity?
What is external validity?
What is demonology and what was the treatment?
What is trephination?
How did Hippocrates help guide early medical concepts?
What were Hippocrates' 3 general categories of mental illness?
What were Galen's contributions to early medical concepts?
What was the significance of Avicenna?
How was Medicine during the Middle Ages?
What is emotional contagion
Examples of mass hysteria phenomena today?
What's the "humane" and "inhumane" reason for the emergence of asylums?
What is the significance of Philippe Pinel?
How was mental hospital care in the 20th century?
What is deinstitutionalization?
What was deinstitutionalization replaced with?
What are examples of 20th century treatments?
What are necessary causes?
What are sufficient causes?
What are contributory causes?
What are Distal causal factors?
What are proximal causal factors?
What is diathesis?
What is stress?
What are protective factors?
What is resiliency?
What are the three broad factors that can help us understand the causes of abnormal behavior?
What 4 things are relevant to maladaptive behavior?
The neurotransmitter norepinephrine is responsible for:
The neurotransmitter dopamine is responsible for:
The neurotransmitter serotonin is responsible for:
The neurotransmitter glutamate is responsible for:
The neurotransmitter GABA is responsible for:
What are three methods of studying genetic vulnerabilities?
At 2-3 months, what 5 dimensions of temperament can be identified?
Can existing neural circuits be modified, as well as generate new ones?
What are the three major schools of thought?
What is the psychodynamic perspective
What is the Id?
What is the ego?
What is the super ego?
What was Freud's view on anxiety?
What is displacement?
What is rationalization?
What is regression?
What is repression?
What is projection?
What is sublimation?
What are the five psychosexual stages of development
What is extinction?