The 3Ps model
The 3Ps model is a biopsychosocial hypotheses, and has been used to justify the use of a form of psychotherapy called cognitive behavioral therapy in patients with ME/CFS, irrespective of whether a co-existing mental illness is present.
Wessely's CBM[edit | edit source]
Vercoulen's CBM[edit | edit source]
Predisposing factors[edit | edit source]
Precipitating factors[edit | edit source]
Perpetuating factors[edit | edit source]
Evidence[edit | edit source]
Song and Jason (2005) attempted to replicate Vercoulen's original CBM model, but were unable to fit the model to data collected from patients.
The controversial PACE trial was the largest trial of cognitive behavioral therapy and graded exercise therapy, and was based on the cognitive behavioral model of chronic fatigue syndrome. Two of the three PACE trial principle investigators, Trudie Chalder and Michael Sharpe, were among the original authors of the CBM for CBT and both authored or co-authored books on the approach prior to the PACE trial. The PACE trial initially reported moderate improvements in symptoms, but a later Freedom of Information Act request provided crucial data that disputed this.
Criticism[edit | edit source]
The 3Ps model has been described as fundamentally flawed.
Books[edit | edit source]
Notable studies and articles[edit | edit source]
- 1989, Management of chronic (post-viral) fatigue syndrome(Full text)
- 1998, The Persistence of Fatigue in Chronic Fatigue Syndrome and Multiple Sclerosis: The Development of a Model(Abstract)
- 1995, Chronic fatigue syndrome: A cognitive approach(Full text)
- 2005, A population-based study of chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS) experienced in differing patient groups: An effort to replicate Vercoulen et al.'s model of CFS(Full text)
- 2019, The ‘cognitive behavioural model’ of chronic fatigue syndrome: Critique of a flawed model(Full text)
Learn more[edit | edit source]
See also[edit | edit source]
- Biopsychosocial model
- Cognitive behavioral therapy
- Graded exercise therapy
- PACE trial
References[edit | edit source]
- Geraghty, Keith; Jason, Leonard; Sunnquist, Madison; Tuller, David; Blease, Charlotte; Adeniji, Charles (Jan 1, 2019). "The 'cognitive behavioural model' of chronic fatigue syndrome: Critique of a flawed model". Health Psychology Open. 6 (1): 2055102919838907. doi:10.1177/2055102919838907. ISSN 2055-1029.
- Chalder, T.; Butler, S.; David, A.; Wessely, S. (Jan 1989). "Management of chronic (post-viral) fatigue syndrome". The Journal of the Royal College of General Practitioners. 39 (318): 26–29. ISSN 0035-8797. PMID 2553945.
- Surawy, Christina; Hackmann, Ann; Hawton, Keith; Sharpe, Michael (Jun 1, 1995). "Chronic Fatigue Syndrome: A cognitive approach". Behaviour Research and Therapy. 33 (5): 535–544. doi:10.1016/0005-7967(94)00077-W. ISSN 0005-7967.
- Song, Sharon; Jason, Leonard A (Jun 2005). "A population-based study of chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS) experienced in differing patient groups: An effort to replicate Vercoulen et al.'s model of CFS" (PDF). Journal of Mental Health. 14 (3): 277–289. doi:10.1080/09638230500076165. ISSN 0963-8237.
- Wessely, Simon; Hotopf, Matthew; Sharpe, Michael (1999). Chronic fatigue and its syndromes. Oxford: Oxford University Press. ISBN 978-0192630469. OCLC 41028978.
- Vercoulen, J. H. M. M; Swanink, C. M. A; Galama, J. M. D; Fennis, J. F. M; Jongen, P. J. H; Hommes, O. R; van der Meer, J. W. M; Bleijenberg, G (Dec 1, 1998). "The persistence of fatigue in chronic fatigue syndrome and multiple sclerosis: Development of a model". Journal of Psychosomatic Research. 45 (6): 507–517. doi:10.1016/S0022-3999(98)00023-3. ISSN 0022-3999.
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