Publication

Attentional Bias Modification in alcohol and cannabis dependent outpatients: an RCT

Heitmann, J., van Hemel-Ruiter, M., Ostafin, B. & de Jong, P., 2019.

Research output: Contribution to conferencePosterAcademic

APA

Heitmann, J., van Hemel-Ruiter, M., Ostafin, B., & de Jong, P. (2019). Attentional Bias Modification in alcohol and cannabis dependent outpatients: an RCT. Poster session presented at World Congress of Behavioural and Cognitive Therapies, Berlin, Germany.

Author

Heitmann, Janika ; van Hemel-Ruiter, Madelon ; Ostafin, Brian ; de Jong, Peter. / Attentional Bias Modification in alcohol and cannabis dependent outpatients : an RCT. Poster session presented at World Congress of Behavioural and Cognitive Therapies, Berlin, Germany.

Harvard

Heitmann, J, van Hemel-Ruiter, M, Ostafin, B & de Jong, P 2019, 'Attentional Bias Modification in alcohol and cannabis dependent outpatients: an RCT', World Congress of Behavioural and Cognitive Therapies, Berlin, Germany, 18/07/2019 - 20/07/2019.

Standard

Attentional Bias Modification in alcohol and cannabis dependent outpatients : an RCT. / Heitmann, Janika; van Hemel-Ruiter, Madelon ; Ostafin, Brian; de Jong, Peter.

2019. Poster session presented at World Congress of Behavioural and Cognitive Therapies, Berlin, Germany.

Research output: Contribution to conferencePosterAcademic

Vancouver

Heitmann J, van Hemel-Ruiter M, Ostafin B, de Jong P. Attentional Bias Modification in alcohol and cannabis dependent outpatients: an RCT. 2019. Poster session presented at World Congress of Behavioural and Cognitive Therapies, Berlin, Germany.


BibTeX

@conference{2ba2094b3a144ea0941242b7ac96adb3,
title = "Attentional Bias Modification in alcohol and cannabis dependent outpatients: an RCT",
abstract = "Attentional bias for substance-related cues has been found to contribute to the persistence of addiction. Consequently, attentional bias modification (ABM) might contribute to treatment outcome and the reduction of relapse rates. We therefore designed a study to test the clinical relevance of ABM as an add-on component of treatment as usual (TAU). Participants (N = 169), diagnosed with alcohol or cannabis use disorder, were randomly assigned to one of three conditions: TAU+ABM; TAU+placebo condition; TAU-only, and completed pre-, post-, 6 and 12 months follow-up measures of substance use, craving, and attentional bias. Participants in the TAU+ABM and the TAU+placebo condition completed ABM training sessions at home throughout the duration of TAU. This randomized controlled trial is the first to investigate whether an internet-based ABM intervention is effective in reducing relapse rates in alcohol and cannabis use disorder as an add-on to TAU, compared with an active and a TAU-only group.",
author = "Janika Heitmann and {van Hemel-Ruiter}, Madelon and Brian Ostafin and {de Jong}, Peter",
year = "2019",
language = "English",
note = "World Congress of Behavioural and Cognitive Therapies ; Conference date: 18-07-2019 Through 20-07-2019",

}

RIS

TY - CONF

T1 - Attentional Bias Modification in alcohol and cannabis dependent outpatients

T2 - World Congress of Behavioural and Cognitive Therapies

AU - Heitmann, Janika

AU - van Hemel-Ruiter, Madelon

AU - Ostafin, Brian

AU - de Jong, Peter

PY - 2019

Y1 - 2019

N2 - Attentional bias for substance-related cues has been found to contribute to the persistence of addiction. Consequently, attentional bias modification (ABM) might contribute to treatment outcome and the reduction of relapse rates. We therefore designed a study to test the clinical relevance of ABM as an add-on component of treatment as usual (TAU). Participants (N = 169), diagnosed with alcohol or cannabis use disorder, were randomly assigned to one of three conditions: TAU+ABM; TAU+placebo condition; TAU-only, and completed pre-, post-, 6 and 12 months follow-up measures of substance use, craving, and attentional bias. Participants in the TAU+ABM and the TAU+placebo condition completed ABM training sessions at home throughout the duration of TAU. This randomized controlled trial is the first to investigate whether an internet-based ABM intervention is effective in reducing relapse rates in alcohol and cannabis use disorder as an add-on to TAU, compared with an active and a TAU-only group.

AB - Attentional bias for substance-related cues has been found to contribute to the persistence of addiction. Consequently, attentional bias modification (ABM) might contribute to treatment outcome and the reduction of relapse rates. We therefore designed a study to test the clinical relevance of ABM as an add-on component of treatment as usual (TAU). Participants (N = 169), diagnosed with alcohol or cannabis use disorder, were randomly assigned to one of three conditions: TAU+ABM; TAU+placebo condition; TAU-only, and completed pre-, post-, 6 and 12 months follow-up measures of substance use, craving, and attentional bias. Participants in the TAU+ABM and the TAU+placebo condition completed ABM training sessions at home throughout the duration of TAU. This randomized controlled trial is the first to investigate whether an internet-based ABM intervention is effective in reducing relapse rates in alcohol and cannabis use disorder as an add-on to TAU, compared with an active and a TAU-only group.

M3 - Poster

Y2 - 18 July 2019 through 20 July 2019

ER -

ID: 94509374