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Cognitive Behavioral Therapy of Aggressive Children

Effects of Schemas

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Behavioral Approaches for Children and Adolescents

Abstract

Children who are identified as excessively aggressive by peers and teachers display a range of behaviors including verbal provocations and threats, physical fights, poorly controlled anger, low frustration tolerance, bullying, and disruptive behavior. Aggressive children typically have various subsets of these behavioral symptoms, and research and clinical efforts have focused on identifying meaningful subtypes of aggressive children. However, a common characteristic of all aggressive children is that they have intense, negative effects on the people who interact with them. Peers are victimized, teachers are disrupted from their teaching mission, and parents are frustrated with being unable to control these children’s coercive, provocative behavior. Because of these flagrant effects on others, aggressive children are referred for mental health services at higher rates than are children with most other forms of psychopathology.

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Lochman, J.E., Lenhart, L. (1995). Cognitive Behavioral Therapy of Aggressive Children. In: van Bilsen, H.P.J.G., Kendall, P.C., Slavenburg, J.H. (eds) Behavioral Approaches for Children and Adolescents. Springer, Boston, MA. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-1-4757-9406-9_11

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