Cognitive behavioral therapies (CBT) to treat depression added to usual care for people with mild cognitive impairment (MCI) or dementia reduced symptoms of depression and increased remission rates. These findings are based on a meta-analysis published by Cochrane Review. The researchers analyzed the evidence base of randomized controlled trials (RCTs) testing psychological interventions aimed at reducing depression and anxiety in people with dementia or MCI. For this analysis CBT-based treatments included CBT, behavioral activation, and problem-solving therapy. The outcomes of CBT-based treatments for depression symptoms varied with the cognitive diagnosis. CBT interventions appeared to . . .
Restricted Content

You must be an Elite member to view this resource.

Log in | Sign up or learn more about membership options

Tagged As:

Login to access The OPEN MINDS Circle Library. Not a member? Create your free account now!