Theme: Enhanced and innovative approaches in cognitive behaviour to improve mental health

Cognitive-2017
Past Report of Cognitive-2016

Cognitive-2017

2nd International Conference on Cognitive Behavioral Therapy is going to be held during May 1-3, 2017 Toronto, Canada. We aim to draw professionals from all spheres of psychology to bring about emotional, cognitive, and behavioural change among individuals suffering from psychological disorders. Cognitive behaviour therapy meetings aims to solve a problem by impacting the way people think about it and thus enhance human condition. Join with us in Philadelphia, USA as we try to promote cognitive behaviour therapy to treat various mental health problems.

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Cognitive behavioural therapy (CBT) is a talking therapy that helps managing a problem by changing the way you perceive it. The original focus of the therapy was to provide relief to anxiety and depression but is now being used to treat a wide range of psychological disorders. It is based on the concept that if negative interpretation of situations goes unchallenged, then these patterns in thoughts, feelings and behaviour can become part of a continuous cycle. CBT helps to crack the cycle by breaking down the problem into smaller parts and changing negative patterns to improve the way you feel. It follows a practical approach to improve the state of mind on a daily basis and deals with current problems rather than dwelling with issues from the past. The Conference highlights the following topics.

Importance and Scope:

National Survey on Drug Use and Health (NSDUH) also found in 2008 that just over half (58.7 percent) of adults in the United States with a serious mental illness (SMI) received treatment for a mental health problem. Treatment rates for SMI differed across age groups, and the most common types of treatment were outpatient services and prescription medication. About 71 percent of adults who had major depression used mental health services and treatment to help with their disorder

Conferences, National symposiums and Workshops provide a dedicated forum for the advancement, execution and exchange of information about brain disorders and its allied areas.

There are a number of treatments available which can be used to help those suffering from a mental health concern. From various medication right through to talking treatments. Antidepressants are a common form of treatment for neurotic and psychotic disorders, but talking therapies are becoming an increasingly popular method of treatment, either when used on their own or when used in conjunction with prescribed medication.

The unexamined life may not be worth living, but the overexamined life can be difficult, too. Many people are turning to a relatively young branch of “talking therapy”, called Cognitive Behavioural Therapy (CBT) to get them through the (day and) night. CBT, which teaches people to bypass unhelpful thoughts, has been elbowing aside the talk-about-your-childhood psychoanalysis favoured by believers in Freud and Jung. Up to 43% of all therapy courses in Britain are now CBT, and the practice is increasing: around 6,000 new therapists have been trained since 2007 and CBT absorbs much public funding. In 2012, £213m went on a National Health Service programme delivering CBT, while £172m was spent on all other forms of psychoanalysis and psychotherapy. The growing popularity of CBT was consolidated in 2007, when the government adopted the treatment as standard. Three things had swayed it. The new practice had accumulated a body of evidence proving it worked (students of Freud and Jung have been slower to move from couch to lab). It was very good at getting patients back to the office: a 1997 study found people with psychological problems had significantly higher employment rates after CBT than after traditional psychoanalysis. It was also speedy, getting results after just ten one-hour sessions (psychoanalysis can, expensively, take a lifetime). So CBT therapists were trained up and given all the plum NHS jobs, consigning other therapies largely to private practice.

Target Audience:

Directors, Vice Presidents, Psychiatrist, Neuropsychiatrist, Psychotherapists, Psychologist, Brand Manufacturers, Professors, Lecturers and Students from Academia in the study of Psychiatry.

Target Audience:

Industry        20%

Academia    70%

Others          10%

 

About the Conference:

We welcome you to 2nd International Conference on Cognitive Behavioral Therapy, during May 1-3, 2017 at Toronto, Canada. The theme of Cognitive Behavioral Therapy conference is based on “Breakthrough in Strategies and Approaches to Treat Psychological Disorders”.

The organizing committee is gearing up for an exciting and informative conference program including plenary lectures, symposia, workshops on a variety of topics, poster presentations and various programs for participants from all over the world. Our conference will provide you with exciting opportunities and international platform for hands-on learning and networking with colleagues, and communication with industry partners.

For more details please visit http://cognitivebehavioraltherapy.conferenceseries.com/

Theme:

Breakthrough in Strategies and Approaches to Treat Psychological Disorders

Importance and Scope:

National Survey on Drug Use and Health (NSDUH) also found in 2008 that just over half (58.7 percent) of adults in the United States with a serious mental illness (SMI) received treatment for a mental health problem. Treatment rates for SMI differed across age groups, and the most common types of treatment were outpatient services and prescription medication. About 71 percent of adults who had major depression used mental health services and treatment to help with their disorder

Conferences, National symposiums and Workshops provide a dedicated forum for the advancement, execution and exchange of information about brain disorders and its allied areas.

There are a number of treatments available which can be used to help those suffering from a mental health concern. From various medication right through to talking treatments. Antidepressants are a common form of treatment for neurotic and psychotic disorders, but talking therapies are becoming an increasingly popular method of treatment, either when used on their own or when used in conjunction with prescribed medication.

The unexamined life may not be worth living, but the overexamined life can be difficult, too. Many people are turning to a relatively young branch of “talking therapy”, called Cognitive Behavioural Therapy (CBT) to get them through the (day and) night. CBT, which teaches people to bypass unhelpful thoughts, has been elbowing aside the talk-about-your-childhood psychoanalysis favoured by believers in Freud and Jung. Up to 43% of all therapy courses in Britain are now CBT, and the practice is increasing: around 6,000 new therapists have been trained since 2007 and CBT absorbs much public funding. In 2012, £213m went on a National Health Service programme delivering CBT, while £172m was spent on all other forms of psychoanalysis and psychotherapy. The growing popularity of CBT was consolidated in 2007, when the government adopted the treatment as standard. Three things had swayed it. The new practice had accumulated a body of evidence proving it worked (students of Freud and Jung have been slower to move from couch to lab). It was very good at getting patients back to the office: a 1997 study found people with psychological problems had significantly higher employment rates after CBT than after traditional psychoanalysis. It was also speedy, getting results after just ten one-hour sessions (psychoanalysis can, expensively, take a lifetime). So CBT therapists were trained up and given all the plum NHS jobs, consigning other therapies largely to private practice.

Why Philadelphia?

Philadelphia is the largest city in the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania and the fifth-most-populous city in the United States. It is located in the Northeastern United States along the Delaware and Schuylkill rivers, and it is the only consolidated city-country in Pennsylvania. Popular nicknames for Philadelphia are Philly and The City of Brotherly Love. Philadelphia is the economic and cultural centre of the Delaware Valley, home to 6 million people and the country's fifth-largest metropolitan area.In 1682, William Penn founded the city to serve as capital of Pennsylvania Colony. Philadelphia has shifted to an information and service-based economy. Financial activities account for the largest sector of the metro economy, and it is one of the largest health education and research centres in United States. The city is also nation's fourth-largest consumer media market, as ranked by Nielsen Media Research. Philadelphia is known for its arts and culture. The cheesesteak and soft pretzel are emblematic of Philadelphia cuisine, which is shaped by the city's ethnic mix. The city has more outdoor sculptures and murals than any other American city. Philadelphia's Fairmount Park is the largest lanscaped urban park in the world. Summer is typically hot and muggy, fall and spring are generally mild, and winter is cold.

Conference Highlights:

  • Psychotherapy: An Overview
  • Cognitive Behavior Therapy (CBT)
  • Dialectical Behavior Therapy
  • Psychodynamic therapy
  • Psychotherapy Effectiveness
  • Impact of Positive and Negative Thoughts
  • Resistant Depression Treatment
  • Targeted Interventions for OCD
  • Emotional Schemas and Cognitive Therapy
  • Couple Therapy for Psychological Disorders
  • E-mental health
  • Future of cognitive therapy

Why to attend???

Cognitive bheabioral therapy events will provide an opportunity for all stakeholders working on mental health issues to talk about their work. Cognitive behavioral therapy meetings will congregate renowned speakers, principal investigators, experts, psychiatrist and researchers from both academia and health care industry will join together to discuss their views and research. The conference will be comprised of sessions by world class experts in the field of psychotherapy. In Cognitive behaviorl therpy conferences, international symposiums, B2B meetings, international workshops will also be organized to discuss the specific topics in the field of Psychiatry and cognitive therapy.

A Unique Opportunity for Advertisers and Sponsors at this International event:

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Psychiatric Association and Society in Philadelphia and USA are:

  • Philadelphia Behavior Therapy Association
  • Association for Behavioral and Cognitive Therapies
  • The National Association of Cognitive-Behavioral Therapists
  • New York City Cognitive Behavioral Therapy Association
  • Cognitive Behavioral Therapy Society of Southern California
  • American Board of Professional Psychology
  • The Canadian Association Cognitive and Behavioural Therapies

Societies Associated with Psychiatry around the Globe

  • The National Association of Cognitive-Behavioral Therapists
  • Association for Behavioral and Cognitive Therapies
  • European Association of Behavioural and Cognitive Therapies
  • International Association for Cognitive Psychotherapy
  • Australian Association for Cognitive Behaviour Therapy
  • British Association of Behavioural and Cognitive Psychotherapies
  • The Canadian Association Cognitive and Behavioural Therapies
  • Asian Cognitive Behavioral Therapy Association
  • Philadelphia Behavior Therapy Association
  • Japanese Association of Behavior Therapy
  • New York City Cognitive Behavioral Therapy Association
  • Cognitive Behavioral Therapy Society of Southern California
  • American Board of Professional Psychology

Target Audience:

Directors, Vice Presidents, Psychiatrist, Neuropsychiatrist, Psychologist, Psychotherapists, Brand Manufacturers, Professors, Lecturers and Students from Academia in the study of Psychiatry.

Target Audience:

Industry        20%

Academia    70%

Others          10%

Universities

Universities in Philadelphia related to Psychotherapy are:

  • Perelman School of Medicine
  • Beck Institute
  • Philadelphia College of Osteopathic Medicine
  • Jefferson University
  • Academy of Cognitive Therapy
  • Drexel Univeristy

Universities in USA related to Psychotherapy are:

·The American Institute for Cognitive Therapy

·Beck Institute

·Perelman School of Medicine

·Mayo Clinic

·Royal College of Psychiatrists

·Psych Central

·Cornell University

·The University of Chicago

·Duke University School of Medicine

·Loyola University

·Stanford University School of Medicine

·Rush University Medical Center

·University of Minnesota

·Drexel University

·Simon Fraser University

·University of California

Universities associated with Psychotherapy around the globe:

·University of Hawaii

·University of Cork

·The American Institute for Cognitive Therapy

·Beck Institute

·Perelman School of Medicine

·Mayo Clinic

·Royal College of Psychiatrists

·Psych Central

·Cornell University

·The University of Chicago

·Duke University School of Medicine

·Loyola University

·Stanford University School of Medicine

·Rush University Medical Center

·University of Minnesota

·Drexel University

·Simon Fraser University

·University of California

Funding

CBT boost has expanded the British therapy industry: since 2007, spending on psychotherapy has moved from 3% to 7% of Britain’s mental health budget – the difference mostly spent on CBT. In shrink-happy America, by contrast, the psychotherapy industry is declining. In 1998, 15.9% of America’s depression and anxiety cases were referred to therapists. In 2007 that was down to 10.5%. The British therapy boom is also a triumph for consumer choice: a recent survey showed patients preferred therapy to medication by a ratio of three to one. During the five years to 2014, industry revenue is anticipated to increase thanks to more patients visiting behavioral therapists to address numerous ailments, including anxiety, substance abuse and personality disorders. Profit is also expected to rise in 2014, as the wave of new, yet effective drug treatments has increased the number of patients that have visited behavioral therapists in outpatient settings. Demand for behavioral therapists is anticipated to continue rising over the next five-year period. According to figures from the 2010 Mental Health Bulletin, of those who spent time hospital 39.4 per cent were detained there under the Mental Health Act (MHS), a 30.1 per cent rise in the number of people detained in the previous year, rising from 32,429 in 2008/09 to 42,479 in 2009/10. Further to this, the proportion of both males and females detained under the MHS who came into hospital via the prison or the courts also experienced a rise. The number of women in this category rose by more than 85 per cent to 830 since 2008/09 and the number of men rose from 1,982 to 2,935, an increase of 48.1 per cent since the previous year. Though the number of inpatients detained under the MHS in 2009/10 rose across all ethic groups, this was most significant among the black group, of whom 66.3 were detained in 2009/10 compared with 53.8 per cent in 2008/092. There are 18,000 psychologists in Canada. About three-quarters are in private practice, charging $100 to 200 an hour, and roughly one-third work exclusively in the public system, where there is no charge to patients. Canadians spend about $950-million on psychological care, most of it covered by private insurance and workers compensation

Companies:

Antipsychotic drug producing companies in the world are:

  • Astrazeneca
  • Universal Health Services Inc.
  • Johnson & Johnson
  • GlaxoSmithKline
  • Pfizer
  • Eli Lilly
  • Bristol-Meyer Squibb
  • Wyeth
  • AstellasPharma Inc. and more

References:

  1. http://www.nimh.nih.gov/health/statistics/prevalence/use-of-mental-health-services-and-treatment-among-adults.shtml
  2. http://www.emgo.nl/research/infrastructure/longitudinal-studies/netherlands-study-of-depression-and-anxiety
  3. http://www.rug.nl/research/psychiatry/inforgoc?lang=en
  4. http://www.ipsnews.net/2012/08/spain-hit-by-epidemic-of-despair/
  5. http://www.mentalhealth.org.uk/help-information/mental-health-statistics/
  6. http://www.mind.org.uk/information-support/types-of-mental-health-problems/statistics-and-facts-about-mental-health/how-common-are-mental-health-problems/
  7. http://www.ecnp.eu/~/media/Files/ecnp/communication/reports/ECNP%20EBC%20Report.pdf
  8. http://www.webcitation.org/6H7Jql2A9
  9. http://web.archive.org/web/20130927073641/
  10. http://www.citymayors.com:80/marketing/city-brands.html
  11. http://www.unioviedo.es/psiquiatria/publicaciones/documentos/2012/2012_Bobes_TheState.pdf
  12. http://www.theglobeandmail.com/life/psychotherapy-a-better-funding-model-must-be-found/article24596535/
  13. http://www.counselling-directory.org.uk/treatmentstats.html
  14. http://www.euro.who.int/__data/assets/pdf_file/0006/96450/E91732.pdf
  15. http://www.healthgrades.com/psychiatry-directory/pa-pennsylvania/philadelphia#prem=&f.distance=10&sortby=&pagenumber=1
  16. http://www.psychology.org/links/Organizations/Associations/
  17. http://www.wikinvest.com/concept/Antipsychotic_Drug_Market
  18. http://psychology.about.com/b/2011/05/09/new-list-of-the-worlds-top-25-universities-for-psychology.htm
  19. http://www.mastersportal.eu/study-options/268828751/psychology-spain.html
  20. http://www.bccresearch.com/market-research/pharmaceuticals/antipsychotic-drugs-markets-phm063a.html
  21. http://www.statista.com/statistics/242480/sales-of-antipsychotic-drugs-in-the-us
  22. http://www.oic.co.kr/view.html?num=35146

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Conference Date May 1-3, 2017
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