The Keynote talks will be given on Thursday 21st, Friday 22nd & Saturday 23rd July.
David M Clark, University of Oxford, UK
On the evolution of cognitive behaviour therapy: a four-decade retrospective and a look to the future.
Michelle Craske, University of California, Los Angeles, USA
Reward sensitivity as a treatment target for depression and anxiety
Cathy Creswell, University of Oxford, UK
Increasing access to CBT for child anxiety problems.
Kate Davidson, University of Glasgow, UK
The development of CBT in the UK: A personal perspective.
Sona Dimidijan, University of Colorado Boulder, USA
Cultivating Ecosystems of Care: Mindfulness, Action, and Compassion
Barney Dunn, University of Exeter, UK
Learning how to feel good: Development of a novel therapy to target wellbeing and positive mood in depression
Paul Gilbert, University of Derby, UK
Compassion as an integrating process in psychotherapy.
Andrew Gloster, University of Basel, Switzerland
Promoting Well-Being In and Out of the Clinic
Willem Kuyken, University of Oxford, UK
Is Mindfulness (-based cognitive therapy) coming of age?
Karina Lovell, The University of Manchester, UK
Low intensity interventions for anxiety and depression with and without Long term conditions.
Rona Moss-Morris, King’s College London, UK
Creating an evidence-based digital CBT program for depression and anxiety in long term conditions: Putting the cart before the horse.
Christine Padesky, Center for Cognitive Therapy, California, USA
Action and Dialogue in Psychotherapy: A Dance of Equals
Adam Radomsky, Concordia University Montréal, Canada
Making CBT for OCD better one experiment, one belief, one step at a time.
Shanaya Rathod, Southern Health NHS Foundation Trust, UK
Current status of Cultural Adaptations to CBT – A Global Perspective.
Paul Salkovskis, University of Oxford, UK
What’s behaviour got to do with it? Keeping the B in CBT
Roz Shafran, UCL Great Ormond Street Institute of Child Health, London , UK
Too good for your own good: Advances in the understanding and treatment of clinical perfectionism