The Primary Care Consultant Toolkit: Tools for Behavioral Medicine



Primary Care Depressive Symptom Cognitive Behavior Therapy Behavioral Health Primary Care Provider 
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Recommended Readings for Managing Depression in Primary Care

  1. Robinson, P., Wischman C., & Del Vento, A. (1996). Treating Depression in Primary Care: A Manual for Primary Care and Mental Health Provider, Reno, NV: Context PressGoogle Scholar
  2. France, R., & Robson, M. (1998). Cognitive Behavioural Therapy in Primary Care: A Practical Guide. London/Philadelphia: Jesicca Kingsley Publishers.Google Scholar
  3. Callaghan, G. M., & Gregg, J. A., (2006). The role of the behavioral health care specialist in the treatment of depression in primary care setting. In W. T. O’Donahue, M. R. Byrd, N. A. Cummings & D. A. Henderson (Ed.), Behavioral Integrative Care: Treatments That Work in the Primary Care Settings (pp. 15–52). New York. Brunner-RoutledgeGoogle Scholar
  4. Anderson, J. E., Michalak, E. E., & Lam, R. W. (2002). Depression in primary care: Tools for screening, diagnosis, and measuring response to treatment. British Columbia Medical Journal, 44(8), 415–419.Google Scholar
  5. Aroll, B., Khin, N., & Kerse, N. (2003). Screening for depression in primary care with two verbally asked questions: cross sectional study. British Medical Journal, 327, 1144–1146.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. Baron, D. A. (2003). Case histories for understanding depression in primary care. Journal of the American Osteopathic Association, 8(4), 16–18.Google Scholar
  7. Beck, A. T., Ward, C. H., Mendelson, M. Mock, J., & Erbaugh, J. (1961). An inventory for measuring depression . Archives of General Psychiatry, 4, 561–571.PubMedGoogle Scholar
  8. Beck, J. S., & Bieling, P. J. (2004). Cognitive therapy: Introduction to theory & practice. In M. J. Dewan, B. N. Steenbarger, & R. P. Greenberg (Eds.), The Art and Science of Brief Psychotherapies: A Practitioner’s Guide (pp. 1–14). Washington, DC American Psychiatric Publishing, Inc.Google Scholar
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  11. Callahan, E. J., Bertakis, K. D., Azari, R., Robbins, J., Helms, L. J., & Miller, J. (1996). The influence of depression on physician patient interaction in primary care. Family Medicine, 28, 346–351.PubMedGoogle Scholar
  12. Callaghan, G. M., & Gregg, J. A. (2006). The role of the behavioral health care specialist in the treatment of depression in primary care setting. In W. T. O’Donahue, M. R. Byrd, N. A. Cummings & D. A. Henderson (Eds.), Behavioral integrative care: Treatments that work in the primary care settings (pp. 15–52). New York: Brunner-RoutledgeGoogle Scholar
  13. Clabby, J. F. (2006). Helping depressed adolescents: A menu of cognitive behavioral procedures for primary care. Primary Care Companion Journal of Clinical Psychiatry, 8(6), 131–141.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
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  18. France, R. & Robson, M. (1998). Cognitive behavioural therapy in primary care: A practical guide. London/Philadelphia: Jesicca Kingsley Publishers.Google Scholar
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  21. Genisichen, J., Beyer, M., Muth, C., Gerlach, F., Von Korff, M., & Ormel, J. (2006). Case management to improve major depression in primary health care: a systematic review. Psychological Medicine, 36(1), 7–14. Google Scholar
  22. Gilbody, S. (2004). What is the evidence on effectiveness of capacity building in primary health care professionals in the detection, management, and outcome of depression? Copenhagen, WHO Regional Office for Europe.Google Scholar
  23. Gilbody, S. M., & Bower, P. (2005). Common mental health disorders in primary care – access, effectiveness and choice. In Knapp, M. D., M, Mossialos, E., Thornicroft G. (Eds.). Mental health policy and practice across europe. Buckingham: Open University Press.Google Scholar
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  26. Groth, G. & Elkins, G. (1996). Professional psychologists in general health care settings: A review of the financial efficacy of direct treatment interventions. Professional Psychology: Research & Practice, 27, 161–174. Google Scholar
  27. Gunning, K. (2004). Could the symptoms be caused by the Patient’s Medication? A guide to assessment. In L. J. Haas (Ed.) Handbook of primary care psychology (pp. 611–626). Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
  28. Hirschfeld, R. M. (2001). The comorbidity of major depression and anxiety disorders: recognition and management in primary care. Primary Care Companion Journal Clinical Psychiatry, 3(6), 244–252.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  29. Katon, W. (1987). The epidemiology of medical care. International Journal of Psychiatry in Medicine, 17, 93–112.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  30. Katon, W., & Schulberg, H. (1992). Epidemiology of depression in primary care. General Hospital Psychiatry, 14, 237–247.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  31. Katon, W., Von Korff, M., & Lin E. (1990). Distressed high utilizers of medical care: DSMIII-R diagnosis and treatment needs. General Hospital Psychiatry, 12, 355–362.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  32. Kop, W. J., & Ader D. N. (2001). Assessment and treatment of depression in coronary artery disease patients. Italian Heart Journal, 2, 890–894.PubMedGoogle Scholar
  33. Kupfer, D. J., & Freedman, D. X. (1986). Treatment for depression. Archives of General Psychiatry, 43, 509–511.PubMedGoogle Scholar
  34. Lave, J. R., Frank, R. G., Schulberg, H. C., & Kamlet, M. S. (1998). Cost effectiveness of treatments for major depression in care practice. Archives of General Psychiatry, 55(7), 645–651. Google Scholar
  35. McQuaid, J. R., Stien M. B., Laffaye C., & MCCahill M. E. (1999). Depression in a primary care clinic: The prevalence and impact of an unrecognized disorder. Journal of Affective Disorder, 55, 1–10.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  36. Munoz, R. F., Hollon, S. D., McGrath, E., Rhem, L. P., & VandenBos, G. R. (1994). On the AHCPR depression in primary care guidelines: Further considerations for practitioners. American Psychologist, 49, 42–61.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  37. Narrow, W., Reiger, D., Rae, D., Manderscheid, R., & Locke, B., (1993) . Use of services by persons with mental and addictive disorders: Findings form the national Institute of mental Health Epidemiological Catchment Area Program. Archives of General Psychiatry, 50, 95–107.Google Scholar
  38. Paykel, E. S., & Priest, R. G. (1992). Recognition n& management of depression in general practice: Consensus statement. British Medical Journal, 305, 1198–1202.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
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  40. Pignone, M., Gaynes, B. N., Rushton, J. L., et al. Screening for Depression. Systematic Evidence Review No. 6 (Prepared by the Research Triangle Institute—University of North Carolina Evidence-based Practice Center under Contract No. 290-97-0011) AHRQ Publication. No. 02-S002. Rockville, MD: Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality, May 2002.Google Scholar
  41. Radloff, L. S. (1977). The CES-D scale. A self report depression scale for research in the general population. Applied Psychological Measurement, 1, 385–401.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
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  43. Robinson, P. J., & Reiter, J. T. (2007). Behavioral Consultation and Primary Care: A guide to Integrating Services. New York: Springer.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  44. Robinson, P., Wischman, C., & Del Vento, A. (1996). Treating depression in primary care: A manual for primary care and mental health provider, Reno, NV: Context Press.Google Scholar
  45. Rowan, A. B., & Runyan, C. N. (2005). A primer on the consultation model of the primary care behavioral health integration. The Primary Care Consultant: The next frontier for psychologists in hospitals and clinics (pp. 9–28). Washington, DC: American Psychological Association.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  46. Schade, C. P., Jone, E. R. J., & Wittlin, B. J. (1998). A ten year review of the validity and clinical utility of depression screening. Psychiatric Services, 55, 1121–1127.Google Scholar
  47. Simon, G. E., Revicki, D., Heiligenstein, J., Grothaus, J., Vonkorff, M., Katon, W., & Hylan, T. (2000). Recovery from depression, work productivity, and health care cost among primary care patients. General Hospital Psychiatry, 22, 153–162.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  48. Sharp, L. K.,& Lipsky, M. S. (2002). Screening for depression across the life span: A review of measures for use in primary care settings. American Family Physician, 66(6), 1–15.Google Scholar
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  50. Steenbarger, B. N., Greenberg, R. P., & Mantosh, J. D. (2004). Introduction. In M. J. Dewan, B. N. Steenbarger, & R.P Greenberg (Eds.), The art and science of brief psychotherapies: A practitioner’s guide (pp. 1–14). Washington, DC: American Psychiatric Publishing, Inc.Google Scholar
  51. Strosahl, K. D. (2005). Training behavioral health and primary care providers for integrated care: A core competency approach. In W. T. O’Donahue, M. R. Byrd, N. A. Cummings & D. A. Henderson (Eds.), Behavioral Integrative Care: Treatments that work in the primary care settings (pp. 15–52). New York: Brunner-Routledge.Google Scholar
  52. US Air force Medical Operations Agency Population Health support Division, Office for Prevention & Health Services Assessment. 2002. Primary care behavioral health care services practice manual version 2.0. Manual/primary%20care%20practice%20manual.pdf
  53. Von Korff, M., Glasgow, R. E., & Sharpe, M. (2002). ABC of psychological medicine: Organizing care for chronic illness. British Medical Journal, 325, 92–94.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
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Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media, LLC 2008

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Chief, Primary Care Psychology Service, Department of Internal MedicineWalter Reed Army Medical CenterWashingtonUSA

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