Contributors x About the Editors and Contributors xiii Preface xxi 1 Introduction: Critical Issues and Challenges Facing Forensic CBT Practitioners 1 Damon Mitchell, David J. Simourd, and Raymond Chip Tafrate Part I Criminal Behavior and Antisocial Patterns: Conceptualizing Treatment from Different CBT Perspectives 11 Section 1 Traditional and Next Generation CBT Models 13 2 Traditional Cognitive-Behavioral Therapy Models for Antisocial Patterns 15 Lori Seeler, Arthur Freeman, Raymond DiGiuseppe, and Damon Mitchell 3 ACT for the Incarcerated 43 Jai Amrod and Steven C. Hayes 4 Schema Therapy for Aggressive Offenders with Personality Disorders 66 Marije Keulen-de Vos, David P. Bernstein, and Arnoud Arntz Section 2 Criminal Thinking Models 85 5 An Overview of Strategies for the Assessment and Treatment of Criminal Thinking 87 Daryl G. Kroner and Robert D. Morgan 6 Applying CBT to the Criminal Thought Process 104 Glenn D. Walters 7 Training Community Corrections Officers in Cognitive-Behavioral Intervention Strategies 122 Tanya Rugge and James Bonta Part II CBT Interventions for Common Criminal Justice Problem Areas 137 Section 1 Two Perspectives on the Treatment of Anger 139 8 Anger Management for Offenders: A Flexible CBT Approach 141 Howard Kassinove and Michael J. Toohey 9 Contextual Anger Regulation Therapy (CART): An Acceptance-Based Treatment for Domestic and Non-Domestic Violent Offenders 161 Frank L. Gardner and Zella E. Moore Section 2 Two Perspectives on the Treatment of Intimate Partner Violence 185 10 CBT for Perpetrators of Intimate Partner Violence: The ?I3? Approach 187 Christopher I. Eckhardt, Cory A. Crane, and Joel G. Sprunger 11 A Couples-Based Violence Reduction Approach to Curbing Intimate Partner Assault 211 George F. Ronan, Kimberly Maurelli, and Krista M. Holman Section 3 Two Perspectives on the Treatment of Addictions 231 12 An Integrated REBT-Based Approach to the Treatment of Addicted Offenders 233 F. Michler Bishop 13 Social and Community Responsibility Therapy (SCRT): A Cognitive- Behavioral Model for the Treatment of Substance-Abusing Judicial Clients 252 Kenneth W. Wanberg and Harvey B. Milkman Section 4 Two Perspectives on the Treatment of Sexual Aggression 279 14 Balancing Clients? Strengths and Deficits in Sexual Offender Treatment: The Rockwood Treatment Approach 281 William L. Marshall and Matt D. O?Brien 15 Recidivism Risk Reduction Therapy (3RT): Cognitive-Behavioral Approaches to Treating Sexual Offense Behavior 302 Jennifer Wheeler and Christmas Covell Part III Tailoring CBT to Special Forensic Populations 327 16 Advancing the Use of CBT with Justice-Involved Women 329 Marilyn Van Dieten and Erica King 17 CBT with Juvenile Offenders: A Review and Recommendations for Practice 354 Eva Feindler and Alison M. Byers 18 Culturally Responsive CBT in Forensic Settings 377 Andrew Day Part IV Emerging Ideas for Practice 391 19 Session-by-Session Assessment of Client Participation and Progress 393 David J. Simourd 20 Integrating Motivational Interviewing with Forensic CBT: Promoting Treatment Engagement and Behavior Change with Justice-Involved Clients 411 Raymond Chip Tafrate and Jennifer D. Luther 21 Integrating Strength-Based Practice with Forensic CBT: The Good Lives Model of Offender Rehabilitation 436 Clare-Ann Fortune and Tony Ward 22 Treating Depression and PTSD Behind Bars: An Interaction Schemas Approach 456 Key Sun Part V Conclusions 471 23 Forensic CBT: Five Recommendations for Clinical Practice and Five Topics in Need of More Attention 473 Raymond Chip Tafrate, Damon Mitchell, and Raymond W. Novaco Index
Raymond Chip Tafrate is a licensed psychologist andProfessor and Chairperson of the Criminology and Criminal JusticeDepartment at Central Connecticut State University. His most recentbooks are Anger Management for Everyone (2009) andUnderstanding Anger Disorders (2006). Damon Mitchell is a licensed psychologist and AssociateProfessor in the Department of Criminology and Criminal Justice atCentral Connecticut State University. His research has beenpublished in a variety of psychology and criminal justice journalsincluding International Journal of Offender Therapy andComparative Criminology, Journal of Criminal Justice,Federal Probation, Journal of Sex Research, and theJournal of Interpersonal Violence.
I very much enjoyed reading this book; it containsexcellent chapters, and demonstrates the advances that have beenmade in recent years in the understanding and treatment ofoffenders. There is no doubt that this book will be of immenseinterest and use to practitioners. The book is very informative ofwhat is currently available for treating offenders and includesuser friendly forms, worksheets, and examples of case histories,which will aid the practitioner. The book offers hope topractitioners who have to deal with challenging offenders, most ofwhom lack motivation to change. In short, I found reading this bookfascinating and inspirational. Journal of Forensic andLegal Medicine, 2014 "This book should be considered a must read for anyone who worksanywhere in the corrections system, (local, state, and/or federal).Whether you are working with pretrial incarcerated offenders in ajail, convicted offenders in a prison, probation, parole, half-wayhouse and/or community supervision, this book will offer younumerous practical worksheets and handouts and a set of new toolsthat will make you more effective and successful with the people inyour care and supervision." Gustavo R. Grodnitzky, Psychologistand Consultant, Amazon.com