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IntroductionI. Up Close But Not So Personal: A New Look at OCD for Parents (and Kids)1. What Is OCD?2. What Does OCD Look Like?3. What Causes OCD?4. How Is OCD Treated?II. Eight Steps for Getting Rid of Obsessions and Compulsions5. Step 1: What Kind of Treatment Is This, Anyway?Step 1: Instructions for Parents6. Step 2: Talking Back to OCDStep 2: Instructions for Parents7. Step 3: Making a MapStep 3: Instructions for Parents8. Step 4: Finishing My ToolkitStep 4: Instructions for Parents9. Step 5: Beginning to ResistStep 5: Instructions for Parents10. Step 6: I'm in Charge NowStep 6: Instructions for Parents11. Step 7: Eliminating OCD EverywhereStep 7: Instructions for Parents12. Step 8: Keeping OCD Away for GoodStep 8: Instructions for ParentsSummaries of the StepsHow to Find a TherapistResourcesAppendix: Scales, Checklists, and Other Forms
John S. March, MD, is Chief of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry at Duke University Medical Center. Recently, he served as one of the principal investigators of a National Institute of Mental Health--funded project that compared cognitive-behavioral therapy, medication, and a combination of the two for helping kids and teens beat OCD. A widely published author of books for professionals, including OCD in Children and Adolescents, his research defines the state of the art for treatment of young people with OCD and other anxiety and mood disorders. In addition to his clinical work, Dr. March is active in the teaching and training of mental health professionals. He lives in Durham, North Carolina.
'Dr. March is a world expert on helping young people recover from OCD. In this much-needed book, he shares his wealth of knowledge and experience with parents and children. Full of practical tips and examples for families, the book helps the child take charge while showing parents how to support the recovery process. Dr. March tackles the bewilderment and isolation felt by so many families, highlighting the fact that OCD is nobody's fault and emphasizing that recovery is possible. I am looking forward to using this accessible book with the families I treat.' - Isobel Heyman, Consultant Child and Adolescent Psychiatrist, OCD Clinic for Young People, Maudsley Hospital, London, UK 'An excellent example of how research findings and first-rate clinical applications can be conveyed in an extremely reader-friendly fashion. The book, which provides sage guidance for both parents and youth, is highly informed and well written. Dr. March has succeeded in providing a valuable resource and clinical tool.' - Philip C. Kendall, PhD, Laura H. Carnell Professor of Psychology, Temple University, USA 'As a mother of a son with OCD and President of the Obsessive Compulsive Foundation, I highly recommend this book for parents and their children with mild to moderate OCD. Dr. March provides detailed steps that can empower a young person to battle obsessive/n-/compulsive disorder. The strong personal vignettes will help parents finally begin to understand the obsessions and compulsions that drive their child or teen to perform exhausting rituals.' - Joy Kant 'The book is well written, well researched and simply laid out, and the author's passion for 'bossing back' OCD is evident throughout... It provides a major boost to our understanding of this condition and the importance of early intervention.' - Mike Lehane, Nursing Standard