The beliefs that are strongly endorsed by the patient on the CCBQ are noted in the Beliefs column of the Triggers, Fears, Avoids, and Beliefs Correlation (TFAB) table (see Figure 5).
By selecting the five most distressing and negative beliefs and fears from the CCBQ and Fear Assessment completed in weeks 2 and 3, the patient is asked to think about and briefly describe the specific event or situation that typically precedes and triggers the fear or negative belief, or preceded it the most recent time of occurrence.
The patient is asked to write down the most problematic beliefs identified in the CCBQ and listed in the TFAB worksheet in the left-hand column of the COBB worksheet.
In this case, the pre-treatment scores for the CBT control group were slightly lower than those of the MDT experimental group, for both the CCBQ and Fear Assessment (see Table 2 for definitive values).
As can be seen in Figure 9, only small improvements were achieved as measured by the CCBQ and Fear Assessment during treatment for the CBT control group, respectively 4.
Among these results, the Behavior Rating Scale (BRS) is a reported measure of overall behavioral goal achievement, the CBCL and STAXI-2 are inventories of affect measures that rate the affect levels that underlie outward aggression, while the CCBQ and Fear Assessment scores arguably indicate the level of mediation effect that are developed during the treatment process.
However, preliminary evidence is produced that proves that there is indeed some correlation between VCR as determined by CCBQ and behavioral outcomes (b/o measured by CBCL and STAXI-2).
With the present evidence, it is our best interpretation that the mediation process in Figure 9 may best chronicle the MDT distinctive process, with VCR driving behavioral outcomes through FAB/CCBQ, but with the mindfulness component that impacts as moderator on the CCBQ [right arrow] Behavior process flow.
Beliefs endorsed as always and/or almost always from the CCBQ
The Fear Assessment pre-treatment scores for the MDT and CBT (TAU) groups are similar, but the CCBQ
pre-treatment scores differ significantly (24%).
Apsche , Bass & Siv (2006) have demonstrated a correlation between reactive aggression and accelerated scores on the CCBQ as an empirically supported assessment.
Take notice of the concordance of diagnoses to beliefs endorsed in the CCBQ.