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Both patients’ competence in the coping skills taught in cognitive therapy (CT) and patients’ endorsement of dysfunctional cognitions following a sad mood induction [i.e., their cognitive reactivity (CR)] have been found to predict risk of relapse following a successful course of CT for depression. We examined the relationship between these constructs, specifically whether CT skills would be related to less CR following a mood induction among patients who responded to a course of CT. In a sample of 28 depressed patients, post-treatment CT skills were significantly related to less CR in response to a sad mood induction procedure (β = −.29). This relation was not accounted for by individual differences in mood reactivity. We discuss these findings as a key step in developing a more complete understanding of the role of CT coping skills and CR as markers of patients’ vulnerability to relapse.
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- Cognitive Therapy Skills Predict Cognitive Reactivity to Sad Mood Following Cognitive Therapy for Depression
Daniel R. Strunk
Abby D. Adler
Shannon N. Hollars
- Springer US