Book: Digital Therapeutics for Mental Health and Addiction
Are you interested in how Digital Therapeutics might be leveraged in healthcare? The recently published textbook “Digital Therapeutics for Mental Health and Addiction: The State of the Science and Vision for the Future” provides a comprehensive overview of the topic, highlighting topics such as standalone digital therapeutics, integrated digital therapeutics, and innovative ways of engaging individuals with digital health apps. The focus of the publication is on digital health tools developed specifically for patient populations seeking support for mental health and substance use issues.
Official Book Description:
“Digital Therapeutics for Mental Health and Addiction: The State of the Science and Vision for the Future presents the foundations of digital therapeutics with a broad audience in mind, ranging from bioengineers and computer scientists to those in psychology, psychiatry and social work. Sections cover cutting-edge advancements in the field, offering advice on how to successfully implement digital therapeutics. Readers will find sections on evidence for direct-to-consumer standalone digital therapeutics, the efficacy of integrating digital treatments within traditional healthcare settings, and recent innovations currently transforming the field of digital therapeutics towards experiences which are more personalized, adaptable and engaging. This book gives a view on current limitations of the technology, ideas for problem-solving the challenges of designing this technology, and a perspective on future research directions. For all readers, the content on cultural, legal and ethical dimensions of digital mental health will be useful.”
Further details available at Elsevier.com.
Jacobson, N.C., Kowatsch, T., Marsch, L.A. (2022). Digital Therapeutics for Mental Health and Addiction: The State of the Science and Vision for the Future, (1st ed.). Elsevier, Academic Press: Cambridge, MA, USA, 978-0-323-90045-4.
Assistant Professor Nicholas C. Jacobson, Associate Professor Tobias Kowatsch, & Associate Professor Lisa A. Marsch