International Handbook of Social Anxiety: Concepts, Research, and Interventions Relating to the Self and Shyness

By W. Ray Crozier; Lynn E. Alden | Go to book overview

Chapter 18
A Cognitive Perspective on Social Phobia

David M. Clark

THE COGNITIVE MODEL

Processing in Social Situations

Processing of the self as a social object

Safety behaviours

Somatic and Cognitive Symptoms

Processing of External Social Cues

Processing before and after a Social Situation

EMPIRICAL STUDIES OF THE COGNITIVE MODEL

Hypotheses

Conclusions

A THEORY DERIVED COGNITIVE TREATMENT

Therapeutic Relationship

Deriving an Idiosyncratic Version of the Model

Manipulation of Self-focused Attention and Safety Behaviours

Video and Audio Feedback

Shift of Attention and Interrogation of the Social Environment

Dealing with Anticipatory and Post-event Processing

Dealing with Assumptions

EFFECTIVENESS OF THE COGNITIVE TREATMENT

ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS

REFERENCES

The persistence of social phobia is a puzzle. Individuals with other phobias such as claustrophobia, height phobia, and small animal phobias are able to successfully avoid most encounters with their phobic object and it is generally thought

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