ContributorsIntroductionPart 1: Clinical CharacteristicsChapter 1. Trichotillomania: epidemiology and clinical characteristicsChapter 2. Pathologic skin pickingChapter 3. Habitual stereotypic movements: a descriptive analysis of four common typesChapter 4. Psychobiology of hair pulling disorder (trichotillomania) and skin picking disorderPart 2: Diagnosis and EvaluationChapter 5. Diagnosis and comorbidityChapter 6. Dermatological assessment of hair pulling, skin picking, and nail bitingChapter 7. Diagnosis and evaluation: trichotillomania, skin picking, and other stereotypic behaviors in childrenChapter 8. Assessment of trichotillomania, pathological skin picking, and stereotypic movement disorderPart 3: TreatmentChapter 9. Cognitive-behavioral therapy for pediatric trichotillomaniaChapter 10. Cognitive-behavioral therapy in adultsChapter 11. Alternative treatmentsChapter 12. PharmacotherapyChapter 13. Family involvement in the treatment of children with body-focused repetitive behaviorsIndex
Jon E. Grant, M.D., M.P.H., J.D., is Professor in the Department of Psychiatry at the University of Minnesota in Minneapolis, Minnesota. Dan J. Stein, M.D., Ph.D., is Professor in the Department of Psychiatry and Mental Health at the University of Cape Town in Cape Town, South Africa. Douglas Woods, Ph.D., is Professor in the Department of Psychology at the University of Wisconsin -- Milwaukee in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. Nancy J. Keuthen, Ph.D., is Associate Professor of Psychology (Psychiatry) at Harvard Medical School; Co-Director of the Trichotillomania Clinic and Research Unit; and Chief Psychologist in the Obsessive Compulsive Disorder Clinic and Research Unit at Massachusetts General Hospital in Boston, Massachusetts.
"While psychiatric books line the shelves of libraries and bookstores, there is a dearth of books that focus on BFRBs. As the editors poignantly point out, BFRBs are a key aspect of human suffering yet are an often neglected area of clinical care. This book answers the call for a publication that gives undivided attention to BFRBs. Clinicians now will be fully prepared with the latest knowledge, proper evaluation techniques, and cutting-edge treatment options for patients with these disorders."-- "Bradley R. Cutler, M.D., DOODY'S PUBLISHERS' CLUB", "December 2011"