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A description of patients diagnosed with DSMIII revised generalized anxiety disorder. Journal of Nervous and Mental Disease, 178, 588–591. , Rapee, R. & Barlow, D. (1990). Syndrome comorbidity in patients diagnosed with a DSM-III-R anxiety disorder. Journal of Abnormal Psychology, 99, 308–312. , Jonker, C. & van Tilburg, W. (2003). Comorbidity and risk-patterns of depression, generalized anxiety disorder and anxiety-depression in later life: Results from the AMSTEL study. International Journal of Geriatric Psychiatry, 18, 994–1001.
Cognitive Therapy and Research, 27, 261–273; (2004) Nature, functions, and beliefs about depressive rumination. In C. Papageorgiou & A. Wells, (Eds), Depressive Rumination: Nature, Theory and Treatment. Chichester, UK; John Wiley & Sons, Ltd. empirical evidence supports the metacognitive model of worry and GAD (see Chapter 11). 3 shows the basic components and structure of a clinical metacognitive model of rumination and depression (Papageorgiou & Wells, 2003, 2004). 1 Examples of positive and negative metacognitive beliefs about worry Positive Beliefs about Worry Negative Beliefs about Worry Worrying helps me to avoid problems in the future I need to worry in order to remain organised Worrying helps me to get things sorted out in my mind My worrying is dangerous for me Worrying helps me to avoid disastrous situations People who do not worry, have no depth Worrying helps me cope If I did not worry, I would make more mistakes I could make myself sick with worrying If I let my worrying thoughts get out of control, they will end up controlling me My worrying thoughts persist, no matter how I try to stop them I cannot ignore my worrying thoughts My worrying could make me go mad Worry can stop me from seeing a situation clearly Source: Cartwright-Hatton, S.
1999, November) Dimensions of depressive rumination and anxious worry: A comparative study. Paper presented at the 33rd Annual Convention of the Association for Advancement of Behavior Therapy, Toronto, Canada; (2004) Nature, functions, and beliefs about depressive rumination. In C. Papageorgiou & A. Wells, (Eds), Depressive Rumination: Nature, Theory and Treatment. Chichester, UK; John Wiley & Sons, Ltd. , individuals with major depressive disorder) were recruited into this study. To reduce the overlap between worry and rumination, it was ensured that there was no diagnostic overlap between the two clinical samples.