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Internet-Based and Other Computerized Psychological Treatments for Adult Depression: A Meta-Analysis
It is concluded that although more studies are needed, Internet and other computerized treatments hold promise as potentially evidence-based treatments of depression. Expand
Using the Internet to provide cognitive behaviour therapy.
  • G. Andersson
  • Psychology, Medicine
  • Behaviour research and therapy
  • 1 March 2009
A brief summary of the evidence, comments on the role of the therapist and for which patient and therapist this is suitable are provided, and areas of future research and exploration are identified. Expand
Internet-based self-help for depression: randomised controlled trial
Internet-delivered cognitive–behavioural therapy with minimal therapist contact, combined with activity in a discussion group, resulted in greater reductions of depressive symptoms compared withActivity in a Discussion group only (waiting-list control group). Expand
A Meta-Analysis of Cognitive-Behavioural Therapy for Adult Depression, Alone and in Comparison with other Treatments
There is no doubt that CBT is an effective treatment for adult depression, although the effects may have been overestimated until now. Expand
Advantages and limitations of Internet‐based interventions for common mental disorders
The pros and cons of how participants in Internet treatment trials have been recruited are reviewed and the assessment procedures often involved in Internet interventions are commented on, concluding that, while online questionnaires yield robust results, diagnoses cannot be determined without any contact with the patient. Expand
Development of a brief version of the Burn Specific Health Scale (BSHS-B).
A factor analytic approach was used to further improve the BSHS-R, resulting in an instrument with 40 items called the Burn Specific Health Scale-Brief (BSHS-B), a valid but shorter alternative to the previously described BSHS -A. Expand
Internet-based self-help with therapist feedback and in vivo group exposure for social phobia: a randomized controlled trial.
The results from this study support the continued use and development of Internet-distributed, self-help programs for people diagnosed with social phobia. Expand
Psychological treatment of generalized anxiety disorder: a meta-analysis.
A quantitative meta-analysis of 41 studies examining the effects of cognitive behavior therapy for generalized anxiety disorder in adults found some indications that CBT was also effective at follow-up and thatCBT was more effective than applied relaxation in the longer term. Expand
Guided internet-delivered acceptance and commitment therapy for chronic pain patients: a randomized controlled trial.
It is concluded that an acceptance based internet-delivered treatment can be effective for persons with chronic pain. Expand
The effects of psychotherapy for adult depression are overestimated: a meta-analysis of study quality and effect size
Evidence is found that the effects of psychotherapy for adult depression have been overestimated in meta-analytical studies, and they are much smaller than was assumed until now. Expand