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Developing culturally sensitive cognitive behaviour therapy for psychosis for ethnic minority patients

Developing culturally sensitive cognitive behaviour therapy for psychosis for ethnic minority patients
Developing culturally sensitive cognitive behaviour therapy for psychosis for ethnic minority patients
Background Cognitive behavioural therapy (CBT) is beneficial in the treatment of psychosis. However, difficulties in engagement and poor outcomes have been reported for Black and minority ethnic (BME) populations. Aim: The main aim of the study was to produce a culturally sensitive adaption of an existing CBT manual that is (a) well suited to the needs of clients with psychosis from three specified ethinic minority communities (Black Caribbean, Bangladeshi and Pakistani) and (b) is accompanied by guidance for health professionals to enable them to deliver CBT that is culturally sensitive and responsive for clients with psychosis from these communties. Methodology The study has been conducted in 2 centres in the UK: Hampshire and London. It adopts an overarching qualitative methodology including face-to-face in-depth semi-structured interviews and focus groups. Results Interviews have been conducted until themes have been saturated. 20 Face to face interviews and 16 focus groups have been conducted. NVivo 8 (computer-assisted qualitative data analysis software) was used to manage and explore qualitative data in-depth. Conclusion This study has important implications in the development of culturally sensitive and responsive therapies for psychiatric disorders.
Rathod, Shanaya
b4dddbe5-e4aa-4069-bd03-20cd6332639c
Kingdon, David
14cdc422-10b4-4b2d-88ec-24fde5f4329b
Phiri, Peter
bdcad679-98c5-47c5-a7ad-15865f1e880e
Gobbi, Mary
829a5669-2d52-44ef-be96-bc57bf20bea0
Rathod, Shanaya
b4dddbe5-e4aa-4069-bd03-20cd6332639c
Kingdon, David
14cdc422-10b4-4b2d-88ec-24fde5f4329b
Phiri, Peter
bdcad679-98c5-47c5-a7ad-15865f1e880e
Gobbi, Mary
829a5669-2d52-44ef-be96-bc57bf20bea0

Rathod, Shanaya, Kingdon, David, Phiri, Peter and Gobbi, Mary (2009) Developing culturally sensitive cognitive behaviour therapy for psychosis for ethnic minority patients. 10th Annual International CBT For Psychosis Conference Program, Philadelphia, USA. 20 - 22 May 2009.

Record type: Conference or Workshop Item (Paper)

Abstract

Background Cognitive behavioural therapy (CBT) is beneficial in the treatment of psychosis. However, difficulties in engagement and poor outcomes have been reported for Black and minority ethnic (BME) populations. Aim: The main aim of the study was to produce a culturally sensitive adaption of an existing CBT manual that is (a) well suited to the needs of clients with psychosis from three specified ethinic minority communities (Black Caribbean, Bangladeshi and Pakistani) and (b) is accompanied by guidance for health professionals to enable them to deliver CBT that is culturally sensitive and responsive for clients with psychosis from these communties. Methodology The study has been conducted in 2 centres in the UK: Hampshire and London. It adopts an overarching qualitative methodology including face-to-face in-depth semi-structured interviews and focus groups. Results Interviews have been conducted until themes have been saturated. 20 Face to face interviews and 16 focus groups have been conducted. NVivo 8 (computer-assisted qualitative data analysis software) was used to manage and explore qualitative data in-depth. Conclusion This study has important implications in the development of culturally sensitive and responsive therapies for psychiatric disorders.

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More information

Published date: 2009
Venue - Dates: 10th Annual International CBT For Psychosis Conference Program, Philadelphia, USA, 2009-05-20 - 2009-05-22

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Local EPrints ID: 73500
URI: http://eprints.soton.ac.uk/id/eprint/73500
PURE UUID: fd52d285-a843-478d-a849-36ef7d47ae96

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Date deposited: 10 Mar 2010
Last modified: 29 Jan 2020 13:13

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