Spanish version of the Inferential Confusion Questionnaire-Expanded Version: Further support for the role of inferential confusion in obsessive-compulsive symptoms
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Spanish version of the Inferential Confusion Questionnaire-Expanded Version: Further support for the role of inferential confusion in obsessive-compulsive symptoms

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Spanish version of the Inferential Confusion Questionnaire-Expanded Version: Further support for the role of inferential confusion in obsessive-compulsive symptoms

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dc.contributor.author Llorens Aguilar, Sara
dc.contributor.author García Soriano, Gemma
dc.contributor.author Roncero Sanchis, María
dc.contributor.author Barrada González, Juan Ramón
dc.contributor.author Aardema, Frederick
dc.contributor.author O'Connor, Kieron
dc.date.accessioned 2021-02-25T11:56:16Z
dc.date.available 2021-02-25T11:56:16Z
dc.date.issued 2020
dc.identifier.uri https://hdl.handle.net/10550/78110
dc.description.abstract Objective Some cognitive models of obsessive‐compulsive disorder (OCD) posit that intrusions exist on a continuum with obsessions; others consider that they may be unrelated phenomena that differ in the context where they occur. We aimed to examine and compare, at two different moments, the context of the occurrence of intrusions and obsessions. Method Sixty‐eight patients with OCD completed an interview appraising their most upsetting obsession and intrusion. Results At their onset, the obsessions/intrusions were associated with experiencing negative emotional states and life events, and they were more likely to appear in 'inappropriate' contexts. The context of the obsessions/intrusions differed the last time they were experienced. Autogenous obsessions/intrusions occurred more frequently in contexts with an indirect link. Conclusions The context distinguishes between intrusions and obsessions, not when they emerge, but when the obsession is already established. The results support that there is a continuum or progression from intrusions to obsessions.
dc.language.iso eng
dc.relation.ispartof Clinical Psychology & Psychotherapy: an international journal of theory and practice, 2020, vol. 27, num. 4, p. 515-527
dc.rights.uri info:eu-repo/semantics/openAccess
dc.source Llorens Aguilar, Sara García Soriano, Gemma Roncero Sanchis, Maria Barrada González, Juan Ramón Aardema, Frederick O'Connor, Kieron 2020 Spanish version of the Inferential Confusion Questionnaire-Expanded Version: Further support for the role of inferential confusion in obsessive-compulsive symptoms Clinical Psychology & Psychotherapy: an international journal of theory and practice 27 4 515 527
dc.title Spanish version of the Inferential Confusion Questionnaire-Expanded Version: Further support for the role of inferential confusion in obsessive-compulsive symptoms
dc.type info:eu-repo/semantics/article
dc.date.updated 2021-02-25T11:56:17Z
dc.identifier.doi https://doi.org/10.1002/cpp.2435
dc.identifier.idgrec 142974

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