Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/11434/695
Title: Efficacy of motivational interviewing and cognitive behavioral therapy for anxiety and depression symptoms following traumatic brain injury.
Epworth Authors: Ponsford, Jennie
Downing, Marina
McKay, Adam
Other Authors: Lee, Nicole
Wong, Dana
Haines, Kay
Alway, Yvette
Furtado, Christina
O'Donnell, Meaghan
Keywords: Anxiety
Depression
Motivational Interviewing
Traumatic Brain Injury
TBI
Cognitive Behavioural Therapy
CBT
Structured Clinical Interview
DSM-IV
Hospital Anxiety and Depression Scale
Depression Anxiety and Stress Scale
Sydney Psychosocial Reintegration Scale
Monash-Epworth Rehabilitation Research Centre (MERRC), Victoria, Australia
Issue Date: Apr-2016
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Citation: Psychol Med. 2016 Apr;46(5):1079-90
Abstract: Background. Anxiety and depression are common following traumatic brain injury (TBI), often co-occurring. This study evaluated the efficacy of a 9-week cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT) program in reducing anxiety and depression and whether a three-session motivational interviewing (MI) preparatory intervention increased treatment response. Method. A randomized parallel three-group design was employed. Following diagnosis of anxiety and/or depression using the Structured Clinical Interview for DSM-IV, 75 participants with mild-severe TBI (mean age 42.2 years, mean post-traumatic amnesia 22 days) were randomly assigned to an Adapted CBT group: (1) MI + CBT (n = 26), or (2) nondirective counseling (NDC) + CBT (n = 26); or a (3) waitlist control (WC, n = 23) group. Groups did not differ in baseline demographics, injury severity, anxiety or depression. MI and CBT interventions were guided by manuals adapted for individuals with TBI. Three CBT booster sessions were provided at week 21 to intervention groups. Results. Using intention-to-treat analyses, random-effects regressions controlling for baseline scores revealed that Adapted CBT groups (MI + CBT and NDC + CBT) showed significantly greater reduction in anxiety on the Hospital Anxiety and Depression Scale [95% confidence interval (CI) −2.07 to −0.06] and depression on the Depression Anxiety and Stress Scale (95% CI −5.61 to −0.12) (primary outcomes), and greater gains in psychosocial functioning on Sydney Psychosocial Reintegration Scale (95% CI 0.04–3.69) (secondary outcome) over 30 weeks post-baseline relative to WC. The group receiving MI + CBT did not show greater gains than the group receiving NDC + CBT. Conclusions. Findings suggest that modified CBT with booster sessions over extended periods may alleviate anxiety and depression following TBI.
URI: http://hdl.handle.net/11434/695
DOI: 10.1017/S0033291715002640
PubMed URL: http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/26708017
ISSN: ‎0033-2917
1469-8978
Journal Title: Psychological Medicine
Type: Journal Article
Affiliated Organisations: National Centre for Education and Training on Addiction,Flinders University, SA, Australia
Phoenix Australia, University of Melbourne, Victoria, Australia
School of Psychological Sciences, Monash University, Clayton, Victoria, Australia
Type of Clinical Study or Trial: Randomized Clinical Trial
Appears in Collections:Mental Health
Neurosciences
Rehabilitation

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