1. Sign our petition calling on Cochrane to withdraw their review of Exercise Therapy for CFS here.
    Dismiss Notice
  2. Guest, the 'News in Brief' for the week beginning 25th September 2023 is here.
    Dismiss Notice
  3. Welcome! To read the Core Purpose and Values of our forum, click here.
    Dismiss Notice

How are behavioural interventions delivered to children (5–11 years old): a systematic mapping review - Brigden, Crawley et al Dec 2019

Discussion in 'Psychosomatic research - ME/CFS and Long Covid' started by Sly Saint, Dec 24, 2019.

  1. Sly Saint

    Sly Saint Senior Member (Voting Rights)

    full paper here
    Invisible Woman and Andy like this.
  2. Esther12

    Esther12 Senior Member (Voting Rights)

    How would they classify LP?
  3. dave30th

    dave30th Senior Member (Voting Rights)

    Of course her 12 corrections do not appear to have slowed her down...
    Woolie, adambeyoncelowe, inox and 7 others like this.
  4. Jonathan Edwards

    Jonathan Edwards Senior Member (Voting Rights)

    London, UK
    How do you get a 'should' out of an observational meta study?
  5. NelliePledge

    NelliePledge Moderator Staff Member

    UK West Midlands
    An interactive paper based approach perhaps - all that jumping onto paper squares..........or is it circles
    Last edited: Dec 24, 2019
    Invisible Woman, MEMarge and Esther12 like this.
  6. rvallee

    rvallee Senior Member (Voting Rights)

    Want to laugh? And cry. At the same time.
    (This is actually a real paragraph found in a Crawley paper, seriously)
    adambeyoncelowe, inox, Amw66 and 7 others like this.
  7. MEMarge

    MEMarge Senior Member (Voting Rights)

    "What this study adds?
    • This review highlights intervention characteristics to consider when designing and delivering interventions for children 5–11 years old. Interventions for children aged 5–11 years typically involve parents, span multiple settings, use a ‘First Wave’ behavioural modality and integrate interactive techniques (play, arts, story and/or game-based techniques)."
    So, basically, this review adds ..... nothing.

    For anyone interested:
    Behavioural interventions (‘First Wave’) are based on the theory that all behaviours are learnt (through classical and operant conditioning)11 and that maladaptive behaviours can be changed using principles such as reinforcement, modelling, graded tasks and habit formation.12 Cognitive-behavioural (CBT, ‘Second Wave’) interventions are based on the principle that thoughts, feelings, physical sensations and actions are interconnected; individuals are supported to identify negative/unhelpful patterns in their cognitions, emotions, behaviours, physical sensations and supported to adopt more adaptive patterns.13 The ‘Third Wave’ of cognitive-behavioural interventions are characterised by techniques such as metacognition, acceptance, mindfulness, compassion and spirituality.11
  8. Amw66

    Amw66 Senior Member (Voting Rights)

    Stating the obvious has become an art form, but perhaps cognitive reinforcement is required for the consultant team.

    I sat in on an educational psychology feedback workshop, which due to parents present was mainly concerned with autism, dyslexia and placing kids in appropriate schools at primary and at secondary transition.

    This is pretty well done locally and was a bit of a compliment fishing exercise, but did raise a few points that staff had not thought of/ thought through including recommending CBT for a non verbal autistic teenager (!) His mum was good about it - I don't think she thought they were serious.
    They had not heard of DBT - seemed to be a bit if a one trick pony.
    MEMarge and inox like this.

Share This Page