WorldCat Identities

Winterowd, Carrie

Overview
Works: 5 works in 16 publications in 1 language and 1,514 library holdings
Roles: Author
Publication Timeline
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Most widely held works by Carrie Winterowd
Cognitive therapy with chronic pain patients by Carrie Winterowd( )

12 editions published in 2003 in English and held by 1,507 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

"This manual begins with an introduction to chronic, nonmalignant pain treatment and some of the pain theories, as well as approaches to pain management. The core of the book delineates the application of Beck's cognitive therapy assessment and intervention strategies with this client population and offers an easy-to-follow structured approach. The book provides case examples and therapist-patient dialogues to demonstrate cognitive therapy in action and illustrate ways to improve collaborative efforts between practitioners and patients."--Jacket
A Model for the Treatment of College Age Children of Alcoholics by Diane McDermott( Book )

1 edition published in 1989 in English and held by 3 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

A session by session cognitive behavioral approach to group treatment for college age children of alcoholics was presented. Four groups ranging in size from four to eight persons participated in these semester-long sessions offered during one academic year through the counseling center at a major midwestern university. The treatment was comprised of four stages: introductory, informative, working, and closing. Cognitive, behavioral, and affectively oriented techniques were used to facilitate growth at each stage. Assessment of efficacy utilized a pretest/posttest design. Participants (N=25), aged 18 to 31 and with a mean age of 21, were given a seven-point Likert-type scale based on Woititz's 13 characteristics. Analysis of data indicated a reduction of scores on the 13 characteristics between the beginning and the ending of treatment for all groups. Participants' ratings indicated a general perception of helpfulness. The majority of participants said that they would either seek out another Adult Children of Alcoholics (ACOA) group or would continue with some type of therapy. College age, young adulthood, is an especially challenging time in terms of developmental changes and their implications for a healthy adult life. The results indicated that all groups were successful in reducing their scores on Woititz's scale. The counselor at the college level must provide resources for students to resolve these difficult developmental issues, and for the college age child of an alcoholic home the challenge is even greater. (ABL)
The relationship of attachment and self-silencing with disordered eating in men by Adam Scott Dziedzic( )

1 edition published in 2014 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The preponderance of the eating disorder literature has tended to focus on predictors and treatment considerations for women with disordered eating concerns, despite recent research suggesting that men may account for up to 30% of all cases of disordered eating and eating disorders (Strother, Lemberg, Standford, & Turberville, 2012). More research is needed to identify predictor and mediating variables related to disordered eating and eating disorders unique to men. Additionally, self-silencing patterns in men and women have been inconsistent. Researchers have described how adult attachment and self-silencing are related to eating pathology in women, but research with men is lacking. Therefore, the purpose of the present study was twofold: (1) to discern the factor structure of the Silencing the Self Scale for men (Jack, 1991) and (2) to examine relationships between attachment-related anxiety, attachment-related avoidance and self-silencing with body image/disordered eating behaviors unique to men's concerns. Two hundred fifty-four men who were recruited from a midwestern (n = 145) university as well as Facebook social media (n = 109) completed an online survey consisting of four questionnaires (Demographic Sheet; Experiences in Close Relationships Scale- Revised [Fraley, Waller, & Brennan, 2000], Silencing the Self Scale, and the Male Eating Behavior and Body Image Evaluation Scale [Kaminski, Chapman, & Temple, 2004]). Results indicated a two-factor solution for self-silencing: Divided Self (i.e., presentation of a compliant outer self to maintain relational harmony while internally feeling angry and resentful) and Care as Sacrifice (i.e., placing the needs of others before the self to a degree that may be harmful), which has not been found in the previous research literature. Only attachment-related anxiety was found to significantly predict body image/disordered eating behaviors. Attachment-related anxiety significantly predicted Divided Self and Care as Sacrifice scores while attachment-related avoidance was found to predict only Divided Self scores. Mediation analyses revealed that Divided Self fully mediated the relationship between attachment-related avoidance and body image/disordered eating behaviors. Divided Self and Care as Sacrifice partially mediated the relationship between attachment-related anxiety and body image/disordered eating behaviors. Study limitations, implications for theory and practice, and considerations for future research are discussed
Psychological sense of community and social support among college students who experience grief by Rachel Diane Smith Mcnally( )

1 edition published in 2014 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Researchers have found that 22 to 30 percent of students have experienced a death loss of a friend or close friend (Balk, 1997). Due to the unique environment of a university, further research is needed to understand how perceived social support, emotional closeness, and psychological sense of community are related to past and present grief in a college student population. The purposes of the present study were to explore the correlates and predictors of current and past grief behaviors in a sample of undergraduate college students. The relationships between and among perceived social support from friends and family, the duration (in months) since college students' death loss, their emotional closeness to the deceased person, and psychological sense of community, and their experiences of current grief and past grief behaviors were explored. One hundred and thirty-one undergraduate college students completed an online questionnaire. Results indicated a correlation between perceived social support with friends and family and psychological sense of community. Additionally, results showed a predictive relationship between emotional closeness, and past and present grief, and psychological sense of community being related to past grief. Follow up analyses indicated statistically significant group differences for White college students and college students of Color, with variables in White college students being predictors of grief and not in college students of Color. Study limitations, implications for theory and practice, and considerations for future research are discussed
Cognitive therapy with cronic pain patiens by Carrie Winterowd( Book )

1 edition published in 2003 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

 
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Cognitive therapy with chronic pain patients
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English (16)