Over the course of 17 weeks, participants in this study will use an internet program designed for treating OCD. They will meet with a therapist 9 times during the treatment. All participants will receive the treatment.
Individuals with the following may be considered for the study:
Individuals with the following will not be considered for the study:
Katharina Manassis, MD
Dr. Manassis addresses why children sometimes refuse to go to school, when school refusal become a serious problem, and helpful therapies.
Do you have obsessive-compulsive disorder or think you might? Have you had trouble finding treatment for your OCD? Do you use the Internet? If you answered “yes” to these questions, you might be eligible to participate in a research study conducted by Dr. Kenneth Kobak of the Center for Psychological Consultation.
To participate in this study, you must be at least 18 years old, have OCD, and use or be willing to use the Internet. You will not be required to travel to participate in this study, as the BT Steps program is web-based and all coaching will take place via telephone. Participants will be compensated up to $250 for their participation.
If You Are Struggling With:
* Stress and Tension
* Feeling Helpless or Hopeless
* Other Emotional Problems
Recovery International can help you to help yourself!
Nancy Keuthen, PhD
Co-Director, Trichotillomania Clinic and Research Unit
Chief Psychologist, Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder Clinic
Massachusetts General Hospital
Associate Professor of Psychology
Harvard Medical School
Katharine Phillips, MD
Director of Research for Adult Psychiatry and
Senior Research Scientist
Rhode Island Hospital
Professor, Psychiatry and Human Behavior
Alpert Medical School of Brown University
Providence, Rhode Island
Member, DSM-5 Task Force
Dr. Phillips describes the DSM-5 (Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders, 5th edition) and discusses the kinds of proposed changes and how they'll be implemented in the publication.
When anxiety takes over, it interferes with your child’s ability to cope with fear, worry, and depression — and treatment is necessary.
Early intervention is critical. Waiting for your child to mature or grow out of these behaviors may not be the right approach. In some cases children may develop chronic anxiety and depression, which is often associated with substance abuse and other high-risk behaviors.
Martin Franklin, PhD
Associate Professor of clinical psychology in psychiatry
University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine
Dr. Franklin discusses treatment for children with trichotillomania, Tourette Syndrome, and other body-focused repetitive disorders and their relationship to anxiety disorders.