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Cognitive-Behavioral Therapy

CBT is a well-established evidence-based practice for both substance use and psychiatric disorders.

Webinar Q&A: Applying CBT

Dr. Mark McGovern responds to participants in his web conference on implementing cognitive behavioral therapy and the Dartmouth-Hazelden Co-occurring Disorders Program. Learn more

Written Plan Helps Clients Note Relapse Triggers

A relapse prevention plan is an important cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT) strategy for clients to work on in treatment. Clients should note one or two early warning signs, list two or three triggers, and list one or two supportive people they can contact when they notice the early warning signs and triggers. Learn more

CBT Technique Helps Guide Decision Making

A payoff matrix can serve as a valuable tool in working with clients struggling with unrealistic beliefs or harmful behaviors. Learn more

 
Evidence-based treatment models

The Hazelden Co-occurring Disorders Program helps treatment programs implement effective, integrated services for people with non-severe mental health disorders that co-occur with substance use disorders.

Integrated Combined TherapiesIntegrating Combined Therapies utilizes a combination of motivational enhancement therapy (MET), cognitive-behavioral therapy (CBT), and Twelve Step facilitation (TSF) therapy. Each of these models of therapy has been proven successful when used in community addiction treatment programs.

Cognitive-Behavioral TherapyCognitive-Behavioral Therapy, utilizes cognitive-behavioral therapy (CBT) principles to address the most common psychiatric problems in both mental health and addiction treatment settings.

Read more about the Hazelden Co-occurring Disorders Program

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