The Diagnosis and Treatment of Obsessive-Compulsive and Related Disorders (2 credit hours)

Program Summary:  This course examines the diagnosis and treatment of obsessive-compulsive and related disorders using the DSM-5 and includes a discussion of obsessive-compulsive disorder, hoarding disorder, body dysmorphic disorder, hair-pulling disorder, and skin-picking disorder .  The course explores the following:  characteristics and symptoms, specifiers, impairment and distress, changes in the DSM-5, prevalence, comorbid disorders, differential diagnostic issues, and treatment.  Case presentations are given.

This course is recommended for social workers, counselors, and therapists and it is appropriate for beginning and intermediate levels of practice 

Find the reading at:  https://www.freestatesocialwork.com/articles/revisedDxandTxofOCDandRelatedDisorders6.29.19.pdf

Reading:  The Diagnosis and Treatment of Obsessive-Compulsive and Related Disorders

Authors:  Eileen E. Joy, MA and Cynthia L. Turk, Ph.D

Course Objectives: To enhance professional practice, values, skills, and knowledge by identifying key issues related to the diagnosis and treatment of obsessive-compulsive and related disorders.

Learning Objectives:   Compare the OCRDs.  Identify recent advances in the diagnosis and treatment of the OCRDs.   Describe DSM-5 changes and newly defined disorders.   Give examples of exposure interventions, habit reversal, and stimulus control training.

Review our pre-reading study guide.

In order to purchase or take this course, you will need to log in. If you do not have an account, you will need to register for a free account.

After you log in, a link will appear here that will allow you to purchase this course.

1: A person with OCD might have an image of the plane her mother is boarding crashing and believing that somehow her thought increases the likelihood of the plane actually wrecking.  This would be an example of
 
 
 
 
2: Obsessive-Compulsive and Related Disorders is a new chapter in the DSM-5 and includes all of the following except:
 
 
 
 
3: OCD was previously categorized under _______________ in the DSM-IV-TR.
 
 
 
 
4: When compulsions and repetitive behaviors lessen the person's distress, they are considered negatively reinforced -making it ___________ likely that the person will engage in these behaviors in the future.
 
 
5: Those who accept their OCD beliefs as probably true are deemed to have OCD with
 
 
 
6: On average, those with OCD lost about ___________ days per year because their symptoms interfered with their ability to carry out daily responsibilities.
 
 
 
 
7: In the DSM-5, people with OCD must recognize that the obsessions or compulsions are excessive, unreasonable, or the product of their own mind.
 
 
8: Most people with OCD experience other mental disorders over the course of their lives with ____________ being the most common.
 
 
 
 
9: In contrast to anxiety disorders, OCD obsessions are typically
 
 
10: Research supports the use of CBT as a first line treatment of OCD, particularly
 
 
 
 
11: Gradually and repeatedly confronting distressing obsessions through exposures while not engaging in compulsions is an intervention called
 
 
 
 
12: In vivo exposures involve
 
 
13: For exposures to be beneficial, it is important for clients to not only approach situations that they have been avoiding but also for them
 
 
14: When Mateo asks "I did log out of that computer, right?"  The therapist may respond with something like
 
 
 
 
15: The return of fear when a feared stimulus is encountered in a context different from the context in which exposure therapy was conducted is knows as
 
 
 
 
16: Which of the following describes body dysmorphic disorder?
 
 
 
 
17: The Japanese term shubo-kyofy is experienced as
 
 
 
 
18: People with body dysmorphic disorder take off on average about _____________  days of work per year due to symptoms.
 
 
 
 
19: Approximately ____________ of people with body dysmorphic disorder experience self-harming or suicidal ideation.
 
 
 
 
20: With the DSM-5, the biggest change in criteria for body dysmorphic disorder is that
 
 
 
 
21: Which of the following is commonly comorbid with body dysmorphic disorder?
 
 
 
 
 
22: When compared to social anxiety disorder, people with body dysmorphic disorder typically try to cope with their fears
 
 
23: The treatment of body dysmorphic disorder, particularly with muscle dysmorphia, is
 
 
24: Many with body dysmorphic disorder may seek cosmetic treatment and these treatments are associated with ______________ outcomes for the majority of people.
 
 
25: To meet criteria for hoarding disorder, the ___________  living spaces of the person must become so cluttered with accumulated items that it significantly interferes with the use of these spaces.
 
 
26: When a person completely believes that their hoarding is not causing problems even when faced with evidence against this belief, the hoarding disorder can be specified with
 
 
 
27: Those who have hoarding disorder with _______________ often feel distressed when they are stopped from buying or acquiring more possessions.
 
 
 
 
28: Hoarding Disorder in the DSM-5 is
 
 
29: Older adults are more likely to experience _________ severe forms of hoarding disorder.
 
 
30: About half of people with hoarding disorder also have
 
 
 
 
31: Which of the following can cause symptoms of hoarding disorders?
 
 
 
 
32: People with hoarding disorder typically have _____________ motivation for change.
 
 
33: Exposure interventions for hoarding disorder would include
 
 
 
 
34: When treating hoarding disorder, home visits are
 
 
35: To be diagnosed with hair-pulling disorder
 
 
 
 
36: Which of the following appear to be the most effective treatments for hair-pulling disorder?
 
 
 
 
37: The diagnosis for skin-picking disorder requires all of the following except:
 
 
 
 
38: Symptom criteria for skin-picking disorder mirror the criteria for
 
 
 
 
39: Removing tweezers, keeping nails short, or covering the area of skin-picking with a band aid are examples of
 
 
 
 

In order to purchase or take this course, you will need to log in. If you do not have an account, you will need to register for a free account.

After you log in, a link will appear here that will allow you to purchase this course.

 

Free State Social Work, LLC, provider #1235, is approved to offer social work continuing education by the Association of Social Work Boards (ASWB) Approved Continuing Education (ACE) program. Organizations, not individual courses, are approved as ACE providers. State and provincial regulatory boards have the final authority to determine whether an individual course may be accepted for continuing education credit. Free State Social Work, LLC maintains responsibility for this course. ACE provider approval period: 9/6/2018 - 9/6/2021. Social workers completing this course receive 2 continuing education credits.

Free State Social Work has been approved by NBCC as an Approved Continuing Education Provider, ACEP NO. 6605. Programs that do not qualify for NBCC credit are clearly identified. Free State Social Work is solely responsible for all aspects of the programs.

G.M. Rydberg-Cox, MSW, LSCSW is the Continuing Education Director at Free State Social Work and responsible for the development of this course.  She received her Masters of Social Work in 1996 from the Jane Addams School of Social Work at the University of Illinois-Chicago and she has over 20 years of experience.  She has lived and worked as a social worker in Chicago, Boston, and Kansas City.  She currently practices in the area of hospital/medical social work.  The reading materials for this course were developed by another organization.