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Resilience: stress, shame and paranoia

Johnson, Judith (2013)
Clin.Psy.D. thesis, University of Birmingham.

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Johnson13ClinPys.D.Vol1.pdf
Johnson13ClinPys.D.Vol1.pdf
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Restricted to Repository staff only until 01 January 2035.
Johnson13ClinPys.D.Vol2.pdf
Johnson13ClinPys.D.Vol2.pdf
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Restricted to Repository staff only until 01 December 2023.

Abstract

Both Volumes I and II of this thesis were submitted in partial fulfillment of the Clinical Psychology Doctorate at the University of Birmingham. Volume I is the research component and comprises of a literature review and an empirical study. Volume II is the clinical component and comprises of five clinical practice reports.

Volume I: Research Component
Definitions of resilience remain unclear, and there has been minimal research in the area of resilience to psychotic symptoms, such as paranoia. A selective literature review and research study were conducted to address these issues. The review aimed to i) provide a brief overview of the development of two influential areas of resilience research, and ii) to then contribute to this field by adapting a recently proposed framework for investigating resilience, the Bi-Dimensional Framework. The empirical paper aimed to use the Bi-dimensional Framework to investigate whether low levels of shame, or a potential resistance to shame, might confer resilience against the development of paranoia in the face of life stress.

Volume II: Clinical Component
Five reports describe various assessments, formulations and interventions that were completed from cognitive-behavioural, psychodynamic, cognitive-analytic and neuropsychological perspectives. A service evaluation using quantitative data is also included.

Type of Work:Clin.Psy.D. thesis.
Supervisor(s):Jones, Christopher and Jackson, Christopher
School/Faculty:Colleges (2008 onwards) > College of Life & Environmental Sciences
Department:School of Psychology
Subjects:BF Psychology
Institution:University of Birmingham
ID Code:4423
This unpublished thesis/dissertation is copyright of the author and/or third parties. The intellectual property rights of the author or third parties in respect of this work are as defined by The Copyright Designs and Patents Act 1988 or as modified by any successor legislation. Any use made of information contained in this thesis/dissertation must be in accordance with that legislation and must be properly acknowledged. Further distribution or reproduction in any format is prohibited without the permission of the copyright holder.
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