In (P) adults with the anxiety and depression symptoms of more than two suicidal ideation per month and more than two panic attacks per month, how does (I) computerized cognitive Behavior Therapy four times month differ from (C) face to face cognitive Behavior Health Therapy four times a month affect (O) the number of panic attacks per month and the number of times the patient thinks about committing suicide per month for (T) four months (Goyal 360). The outcome of the difference of computerized cognitive behavior therapy and face to face to face therapy will be measured by surveying the behavior of patients subjected to the two types of therapies four times a month for four months.
Adults that are with anxiety and depression symptoms such as two panic attacks and suicidal attacks can be assisted by offering computerized cognitive behavior therapy or face to face cognitive therapy. Programmed cognitive behavior therapy is done mostly on people living in remote areas where there are no suitable trained practitioners. The patients subjected to computerized treatment does come face to face with the specialists (Karyotaki, et al. 2717; Köhler, 1382).
On the other hand, the patients can be subjected to face to face cognitive behavior therapy where the patient is given an appointment to seek advice from the professionals. The results of the two modes of therapies can be monitored through the surveying of the behaviors of the patients after the treatment (Josefsson, Lindwall, and Archer 266).
The outcome can be done by monitoring the behavior of the patients for four months. A survey can then be done to determine the number of panics attacks and the number of times a patient has thought of committing suicide per month (Andersson, 290). The data obtained from the survey will help determine the effectiveness of the therapy.
Andersson, Gerhard, et al. “Guided Internet‐based vs. face‐to‐face cognitive behavior therapy for psychiatric and somatic disorders: a systematic review and meta‐analysis.” World Psychiatry 13.3 (2014): 288-295. Retrieved from http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1002/wps.20151/full
Goyal, Madhav, et al. “Meditation programs for psychological stress and well-being: a systematic review and meta-analysis.” JAMA internal medicine 174.3 (2014): 357-368. Retrieved from
Josefsson, Torbjörn, Magnus Lindwall, and Trevor Archer. “Physical exercise intervention in depressive disorders: Meta‐analysis and systematic review.” Scandinavian journal of medicine & science in sports 24.2 (2014): 259-272. Retrieved from https://pdfs.semanticscholar.org/ee96/daf827c45e085b264081b6932b7d2ffb0d82.pdf
Köhler, Ole, et al. “Effect of anti-inflammatory treatment on depression, depressive symptoms, and adverse effects: a systematic review and meta-analysis of randomized clinical trials.” JAMA psychiatry 71.12 (2014): 1381-1391. Retrieved from https://jamanetwork.com/journals/jamapsychiatry/fullarticle/1916904?=
Karyotaki, Eirini, et al. “Predictors of treatment dropout in self-guided web-based interventions for depression: an ‘individual patient data’meta-analysis.” Psychological medicine 45.13 (2015): 2717-2726. Retrieved from http://repositori.uji.es/xmlui/bitstream/handle/10234/159757/69296.pdf?sequence=1