Brown, L. A, Wiley, J. F, Wolitzky-Taylor, K., Roy-Byrne, P., Sherbourne, C., Stein, M. B, Sullivan, G., Rose, R. D, Bystritsky, A. & Craske, MG. (2014). Changes in self-efficacy and outcome expectancy as predictors of anxiety outcomes from the CALM study. Depression and Anxiety,31(8), 678-689. United States of America: John Wiley & Sons, Inc.. Retrieved from https://doi.org/10.1002/da.22256
Although self-efficacy (SE) and outcome expectancy (OE) have been well researched as predictors of outcome, few studies have investigated changes in these variables across treatments. We evaluated changes in OE and SE throughout treatment as predictors of outcomes in a large sample with panic disorder, generalized anxiety disorder, social anxiety disorder, or posttraumatic stress disorder. We hypothesized that increases in SE and OE would predict reductions in anxiety and depression as well as improvement in functioning.
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