disruption of column formation may be a common denominator in schizophrenia, autism, and Alzheimer’s disease.
Greenville, South Carolina (PRWEB) February 27, 2014
Dr. Robert A. Moss provided an hour presentation on the cortical column brain code model and how this relates to psychological problems and treatment. Following a brief discussion of cortical microcircuitry, there was a discussion on how disruption of column formation may be a common denominator in schizophrenia, autism, and Alzheimer’s disease. This was followed by an explanation on how depression and anxiety disorders develop based on the model.
Dr. Moss has published a number of articles on the Clinical Biopsychological Model and its foundational Dimensional Systems Model in the past 15 months. He is actively involved in promoting this approach and is scheduled to do an hour workshop at the April international meeting of the Christian Association for Psychological Studies in Atlanta. He and three of his graduate students made presentations on this approach last year in Barcelona, Spain, at the international conference of the Society for the Exploration of Psychotherapy Integration.
References for all the articles on this new approach (available at the Emotional Restructuring website, as well as at researchgate.net and academia.edu on Dr. Moss’ contribution page) are as follows:
Moss, R. A. (2006). Of bits and logic: Cortical columns in learning and memory. The Journal of Mind and Behavior, 27, 215-246.
Moss, R. A. (2007). Negative emotional memories in clinical practice: Theoretical considerations. Journal of Psychotherapy Integration, 17, 209-224.
Moss, R. A. (2010). Clinical Biopsychology: Could A Grand Theory Actually Exist To Allow True Psychotherapy Integration? Independent Practitioner, 30, 67-71.
Moss, R. A., Hunter, B. P., Shah, D., & Havens, T. (2012). A theory of hemispheric specialization based on cortical columns. Journal of Mind and Behavior, 33, 141-172.
Moss, R. A. (2013). Psychotherapy and the brain: The dimensional systems model and clinical biopsychology. Journal of Mind and Behavior, 34, 63-89.
Moss, R. A. (2013). Givers and takers: Clinical biopsychological perspectives on relationship behavior patterns. International Journal of Neuropsychotherapy, 1, 31-46. doi:10.12744/ijnpt.2013.0031-0046
Moss, R. A. (2013). A clinical biopsychological theory of loss-related depression. International Journal of Neuropsychotherapy, 1(2), 56-65. doi: 10.12744/ijnpt.2013.0056-0065
Moss, R. A., (2013). A roadmap to the cerebral cortices. The Neuropsychotherapist, 2, 114-117. doi: 10.12744/tnpt(2)114-117
Moss, R. A. (2013). Gamma-band synchronization and cortical columns. The Neuropsychotherapist, 3, 126-127. doi: 10.12744/tnpt(3)126-127
Moss, R. A. (2014). Brain-based views on psychotherapy integration: Clinical biopsychology. New Therapist, 89, 6-15.
Dr. Moss is board certified in clinical psychology through the American Board of Professional Psychology and neuropsychology through the American Board of Professional Neuropsychology. He is the founding editor-in-chief for AIMS Neuroscience which is a theoretical journal scheduled to begin publishing in May. He has authored 48 professional articles and presented at numerous regional, national, and international conferences. He is currently employed at Bon Secours St. Francis Hospital in Greenville, SC.