Article thumbnail

Interdisciplinary Collaboration: Cognitive Behavior Interventions in Special Education and School Psychology

By Tachelle Banks, Garry Squires and Karla Anhalt
Topics: Cognitive behavioral intervention, School Psychology, Children's mental health, Special education
Publisher: 'Scientific Research Publishing, Inc.'
Year: 2014
DOI identifier: 10.4236/ce.2014.510089
OAI identifier:

To submit an update or takedown request for this paper, please submit an Update/Correction/Removal Request.

Suggested articles


  1. (1998). A Comparison of Problem Solving with and without Rational Emotive Behavior Therapy to Improve Children’s Social Skills.
  2. (1985). Anxiety Disorders and Phobias: A Cognitive Perspective. doi
  3. (1989). Assessment and Treatment of Childhood Problems: Applications of Rational-Emotive Therapy. Counseling and Human Development,
  4. (2008). Best Practices in Population-Based School Mental Health Services. In
  5. Best Practices in School Psychology V doi
  6. (1985). Boys with Peer Adjustment Problems: Social Cognitive Processes. doi
  7. (2002). Case Studies in Rational Emotive Behavior Therapy with Children and Adolescents. Upper Saddle River, doi
  8. (2002). Changing Thinking and Feeling to Change Behaviour: Cognitive Interventions. Ainsdale: Positive Behaviour Management.
  9. (2010). Cognitive Behaviour Therapy in Schools: The Role of Educational Psychology in the Dissemination of Empirically Supported Interventions. doi
  10. (1979). Cognitive Therapy of Anxiety and Phobic Disorders. Philadelphia: Center for Cognitive Therapy.
  11. (1979). Cognitive Therapy of Depression. doi
  12. (1990). Cognitive Therapy of Personality Disorders. doi
  13. (2001). Cognitive-Behavioral Constructs and Children’s Behavioral and Emotional Problems.
  14. (1993). Cognitive-Behavioral Therapies with Youth: Guiding Theory, Current Status, and Emerging Developments. doi
  15. (1990). Cognitive-Behavioral Treatment of Conduct-Disordered Children. doi
  16. (2007). Cost-Benefit Analysis of Psychological Therapy. London: The Centre for Economic Performance. doi
  17. (2010). Countering the Argument that Educational Psychologists Need Specific Training to Use Cognitive Behavioural Therapy. Emotional and Behavioural Difficulties, doi
  18. Department of Health (2009). Healthy Lives, Brighter Futures. The Strategy for Children and Young People’s Health. London: Central Office of Information for the Department of Health and the Department for Children, Schools and Families.
  19. (2006). Developing a Tier 1 CAMHS Foundation Course: Report on a 4-Year Initiative. doi
  20. (1998). Distorted Perceptions in Dyadic Interactions of Aggressive and Nonaggressive Boys: doi
  21. (2003). Effective Joint Working between Child and Adolescent Mental Health Services (CAMHS) and Schools. London: Department of Health.
  22. (1991). Effectiveness of Psychotherapy with Children and Adolescents.
  23. (1998). Evaluation of Indicated Preventive Intervention (Secondary Prevention) Mental Health Programs for Children and Adolescents. doi
  24. (2010). Evidence Based Mental Health Programs in Schools: Barriers and Facilitators of Successful Implementation. doi
  25. (2008). for Health and Clinical Excellence doi
  26. (2000). Handbook of Qualitative Research. Thousand Oaks, doi
  27. (2000). Health Service doi
  28. (2011). Helping Students Manage Feelings: REBT as a Mental Health Educational Curriculum. Educational Psychology in Practice, doi
  29. (1996). Irrational Beliefs that Can Lead to Academic Failure for African American Middle School Students Who Are Academically at Risk. doi
  30. (1997). Primary Prevention Mental Health Programs for Children and Adolescents: A MetaAnalytic Review. doi
  31. (2004). Rational Emotive Therapy with Children and Adolescents: A Meta-Analysis. doi
  32. (1990). Rational-Emotive Assessment of School-Aged Children. doi
  33. (1990). Rational-Emotive Therapy with Children and Adolescents: Treatment Strategies. doi
  34. (1991). Reducing Aggressive Behavior and Increasing Self-Control: A Cognitive-Behavioral Training Program for Behaviorally Disordered Adolescents.
  35. (2012). Reflections on the Future of Council for Children with Behavioral Disorders: A Response to Colvin, Forness,
  36. (2000). Shaping the Future of Mental Health doi
  37. (2007). Social and Emotional Aspects of Learning… Improving Behaviour… Improving Learning. doi
  38. (1991). The ABC’s of RET.
  39. (1990). The Application of Rational-Emotive Theory and Therapy to School-Aged Children.
  40. (1998). The Effectiveness of a REBT Training Program in Increasing the Performance of High School Students in Mathematics.
  41. (1993). The Effects of a Rational-Emotive Education Program for High-Risk Middle School Students. doi
  42. (1991). The Effects of Rational Emotive Education on Locus of Control, Rationality and Anxiety in Primary School Children. doi
  43. (1997). The Effects of School-Based Interventions for Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder: A Meta-Analysis.
  44. (1994). The Effects of the Let’s Get Rational Board Game on Rational Thinking, Depression, and Self-Acceptance in Adolescents. doi
  45. (2001). The Impact of the MCAS: Teachers Talk about High-Stakes Testing. doi
  46. (1989). Thinking, Feeling, and Behaving: An Emotional Education Curriculum for Children. doi
  47. (2006). We Need to Talk: The Case for Psychological Therapy on the NHS. London: The Mental Health Foundation.