KEYNOTE SPEAKERS

Positive Cognitive Behaviour Therapy

Fredricke Bannink, Amsterdam, The Netherlands

Cognitive rehabilitation for people with dementia: a behavioural approach to supporting everyday functioning

Linda Clare. University of Exeter

Neuroscience informed approaches to psychological treatments for anxiety and depression

Michelle Craske. University of California, Los Angeles

The psychology of physical sensation

Chris Ecclestone, Bath University

Treating posttraumatic stress disorder effectively and efficiently:
A cognitive approach

Anke Ehlers. University of Oxford

Nodding Off: The importance of sleep for child and adolescent mental health 

Alice Gregory, Goldsmiths University

Which cognitions are best to target in CBT and their empirical support

Ray di Guiseppe. St John's University, New York

Preventing recurrence of psychosis: should Cognitive Behavioural Therapy give up or step up?

Andrew Gumley, University of Glasgow

Is CBT enduring or do antidepressant medication prolong the underlying episode?

Steve Hollen, Vanderbilt University, USA

Use of therapeutic lies in therapy

Ian James, NTW NHS Foundation Trust & University of Bradford

Developments in how we can assess our competence in delivering CBT

Freda McManus, Stirling University

Understanding the transition between suicidal thoughts and suicidal attempts

Rory O'Connor, University of Glasgow

Advancing CBT Research and Practice for Hoarding Disorder

Gail Steketee, Boston University

Single-case research in the 21st century: A scientific approach to understanding clinical cases

JD Smith, Northwestern University Feinberg School of Medicine, USA

Treating personality disorders: Meeting the conceptual and practical challenge

Michaela Swales. Bangor University

The evidence for psychological therapies for adults with intellectual disabilities

John Taylor, Northumbria University and Northumberland, Tyne & Wear NHS Foundation Trust