• Corpus ID: 202228909

Acceptance and Commitment Therapy: The Process and Practice of Mindful Change

@inproceedings{Hayes2011AcceptanceAC,
  title={Acceptance and Commitment Therapy: The Process and Practice of Mindful Change},
  author={Steven C. Hayes and Kirk D. Strosahl and Kelly G. Wilson},
  year={2011}
}
Part I: Foundations and the Model. The Dilemma of Human Suffering. The Foundations of ACT: Taking a Functional Contextual Approach. Psychological Flexibility as a Unified Model of Human Functioning. Part II: Functional Analysis and Approach to Intervention. Sandoz, Case Formulation: Listening with ACT Ears, Seeing with ACT Eyes. The Therapeutic Relationship in ACT. Creating a Context for Change: Mind versus Experience. Part III: Core Clinical Processes. Sandoz, Present-moment Awareness… 
A new approach in psychotherapy: ACT (acceptance and commitment therapy)
  • L. McHugh
  • Psychology
    The world journal of biological psychiatry : the official journal of the World Federation of Societies of Biological Psychiatry
  • 2011
TLDR
Acceptance and commitment therapy is a therapeutic approach in which the negative effects of human language are undermined so as to support flexible values based living.
Acceptance and Commitment Therapy: Western adoption of Buddhist tenets?
  • K. Fung
  • Psychology
    Transcultural psychiatry
  • 2015
TLDR
Based on this preliminary exploration in theory and the reflections of the group experience, ACT appears to be consistent with some of the core tenets of Buddhism in the approach towards alleviating suffering, with notable differences in scope reflecting their different aims and objectives.
Cognitive Defusion in Acceptance and Commitment Therapy: What Are the Basic Processes of Change?
Acceptance and commitment therapy (ACT) is a contextual–behavioral approach to psychotherapy and other behavioral health concerns that has progressively attracted attention from both researchers and
When Acceptance is the Road to Growth and Healing: Incorporating the Third Wave of Cognitive Therapies into Pastoral Care and Counseling
This paper will explore the third wave of cognitive behavioral therapies, specifically mindfulness- and acceptance-based therapeutic approaches, to determine their usefulness for the practice of
Acceptance and commitment therapy (ACT) and humanistic psychotherapy: an integrative approximation
  • Pablo Sabucedo
  • Psychology
    British Journal of Guidance & Counselling
  • 2019
ABSTRACT This article explores the similarities between humanistic (and existential) psychotherapy, represented here by the ideas of Viktor Frankl, Erich Fromm and Irvin Yalom, and Acceptance and
Beginning with the Concept: The Meanings of Mindfulness
This chapter explores the concepts of mindfulness, the mechanisms of action that make it important for clinicians and clients, the similarities and differences with psychotherapy, and the
Contributions of Acceptance and Commitment Therapy (ACT) with an Emphasis on Values and Committed Actions in the Treatment of Substance Dependence
In this chapter, a description of the ACT based on the principles of Behavior Analysis will be presented, explaining its processes briefly. Then, some aspects of the ACT that may contribute to the
Acceptance and commitment therapy as a nonpathologizing intervention approach for survivors of trauma
  • C. McLean, V. Follette
  • Psychology
    Journal of trauma & dissociation : the official journal of the International Society for the Study of Dissociation
  • 2016
TLDR
Acceptance and commitment therapy is proposed as a nonpathologizing approach to trauma-related problems that is structured to support a client in finding a life beyond trauma that has value.
Beyond Acceptance and Commitment Therapy: Process-Based Therapy
This article describes process-based therapy (PBT) as a natural evolution toward more effective and efficient mental healthcare. Using acceptance and commitment therapy as an example of an early
Acceptance and Commitment Training Within the Scope of Practice of Applied Behavior Analysis
Acceptance and commitment therapy (ACT) is a contemporary behavior-analytic approach to intervening on verbal behavior for the purposes of bringing about socially meaningful overt behavior change.
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