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Managing Social Anxiety, Workbook A Cognitive-Behavioral Therapy Approach (Treatments That Work) Paperback – 28 May 2010
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About the Author
D.H.: Director, Anxiety Disorders Clinic; Professor, Dept of Psych, Univ of Nebraska-LincolnR.H.: Director, Adult Anxiety Clinic, Temple UniversityC.T.: Professor, Dept of Psych, Washburn University
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It constantly tells you to go over things with your therapist and creates many questions that you would need or want to ask about (ironically, it makes you anxious). So, kind of useless for someone who is working on self help for some mild to moderate anxiety issues.
If anxiety doesn't control your life and you don't feel you need to contact a therapist or aren't seeing one at this point, this book is probably too much for you. Seems more like a textbook your therapist would assign or recommend AFTER you've begun structured treatment and have a CBT plan, not something to be picked up on your own.
In terms of self-help, I would say it is a good resource to use if you have prior knowledge about how CBT and social anxiety but not a place to start. It is possible to use this book to help with mild-to-moderate social anxiety if you understand the concepts of identifying and challenging irrational thoughts (cognitive therapy) and doing exercises that involve facing your fears (behavioral therapy). While the book does explain them, I would recommend a bit of background research. It is also a great resource if you've been through therapy and are starting to have problems with social anxiety again. I used the book as a patient but I also have taken undergraduate and professional-level courses in mental health so I am sort of writing from both perspectives.
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