1- Babaee M, kbarzade, N , najal Rahim, A, Poorshahriari, M. The effect of combination therapy, cognitive-behavieral and ideation reduction of risk on obsessive-compulsive disorder in female students. Psychological Studies. 2008; 6(1).
2- Association AP. Diagnostic and statistical manual of mental disorders,(DSM-5®): American Psychiatric Pub. 2013.
3- Wells A, Simons M. Metacognitive therapy: Wiley Online Library. 2009.
4- Mohammadkhani S, Farjad M. The relationship of the metacognitive beliefs and thought control strategies with obsessive–compulsive symptoms in nonclinical population. Journal of Clinical Psychology. 2009; 1(3)(3): 35-55.
5- Scarff JR. The potential application of obsessions to reduce compulsions in individuals with obsessive–compulsive disorder. Medical hypotheses. 2010; 74(2): 216-8.
6- Zettle RD, Hayes SC, Barnes-Holmes D, Biglan A. The Wiley handbook of contextual behavioral science: John Wiley & Sons. 2016.
7- Gaudiano BA, Herbert JD. Believability of hallucinations as a potential mediator of their frequency and associated distress in psychotic inpatients. Behavioural and Cognitive Psychotherapy. 2006; 34(4): 497-502.
8- Dalrymple KL, Herbert JD. Acceptance and commitment therapy for generalized social anxiety disorder: A pilot study. Behavior Modification. 2007; 31(5): 543-68.
9- Twohig MP. Acceptance and commitment therapy for treatment-resistant posttraumatic stress disorder: A case study. Cognitive and Behavioral Practice. 2009; 16(3): 243-52.
10- Herbert JD, Forman EM. Acceptance and mindfulness in cognitive behavior therapy: Understanding and applying the new therapies: John Wiley & Sons. 2011.
11- Hayes S, Lillis J. Acceptance and Commitment Therapy. Washington DC: American Psychological Association. 2012.
12- Hayes SC, Strosahl KD, Wilson KG. Acceptance and commitment therapy: The process and practice of mindful change: Guilford Press. 2011.
13- Roemer L, Orsillo SM, Salters-Pedneault K. Efficacy of an acceptance-based behavior therapy for generalized anxiety disorder: evaluation in a randomized controlled trial. Journal of consulting and clinical psychology. 2008; 76(6): 1083.
14- Myers SG, Wells A. Obsessive-compulsive symptoms: The contribution of metacognitions and responsibility. Journal of Anxiety Disorders. 2005; 19(7): 806-17.
15- Shareh HA, A. Brain Behavioral Systems, Metacognitive Beliefs, and Thought Control Strategies in Patients with Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder. Journal of Clinical Psychology. 2013; 13(9): 11-22.
16- Myers SG, Wells A. An experimental manipulation of metacognition: A test of the metacognitive model of obsessive-compulsive symptoms. Behaviour research and therapy. 2013; 51(4): 177-84.
17- Wegner DM, Gray K. The mind club: Who thinks, what feels, and why it matters: Penguin. 2017.
18- Wells A, Davies MI. The Thought Control Questionnaire: A measure of individual differences in the control of unwanted thoughts. Behaviour research and therapy. 1994; 32(8): 871-8.
19- Abramowitz JS, Arch JJ. Strategies for improving long-term outcomes in cognitive behavioral therapy for obsessive-compulsive disorder: insights from learning theory. Cognitive and Behavioral Practice. 2014; 21(1): 20-31.
20- Pirkhaefi AT-B, F. Abshari, L. Comparison of Neuropsychological Profile and Cognitive Emotion Regulation in Patients with Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder and Generalized Anxiety. Journal of Clinical Psychology. 2017; 4(32): 11-21.
21- Ahadi B, Azizinezhad, F, Narimani, M, Berahmand, O. Explaining the role of attachment styles and defensive mechanisms in obsession-compulsion disorder. 2009.
22- Öngen DE. Cognitive emotion regulation in the prediction of depression and submissive behavior: Gender and grade level differences in Turkish adolescents. Procedia-Social and Behavioral Sciences. 2010; 9: 1516-23.
23- Garnefski N, Kraaij, V. . The cognitive emotion regulation questionnaire. European Journal of Psychological Assessment. 2007; 23(3): 141-9.
24- Garnefski N, Kraaij V, Spinhoven P. Negative life events, cognitive emotion regulation and emotional problems. Personality and Individual differences. 2001; 30(8): 1311-27.
25- Vohs KD, Baumeister RF. Handbook of self-regulation: Research, theory, and applications: Guilford Publications. 2016.
26- Gratz KL, Tull MT. Emotion regulation as a mechanism of change in acceptance-and mindfulness-based treatments. Assessing mindfulness and acceptance processes in clients: Illuminating the theory and practice of change. 2010; 107-33.
27- Garnefski N, Kraaij V. Specificity of relations between adolescents’ cognitive emotion regulation strategies and symptoms of depression and anxiety. Cognition and Emotion. 2016; 1-8.
28- Khosravi M, Mehrabi H, Azizimoghadam M. A comparative study of obsessive-rumination component on obsessive-compulsive and depressive patients. Koomesh. 2008; 10(1): 65-72.
29- Legerstee JS, Garnefski N, Verhulst FC, Utens EM. Cognitive coping in anxiety-disordered adolescents. Journal of adolescence. 2011; 34(2): 319-26.
30- Aldao A, Nolen-Hoeksema S, Schweizer S. Emotion-regulation strategies across psychopathology: A meta-analytic review. Clinical psychology review. 2010; 30(2): 217-37.
31- Goodman WK, Price LH, Rasmussen SA, Mazure C, Fleischmann RL, Hill CL, et al. The Yale-Brown obsessive compulsive scale: I. Development, use, and reliability. Archives of general psychiatry. 1989; 46(11): 1006-11.
32- Kim SW, Dysken MW, Kuskowski M. The Yale-Brown obsessive-compulsive scale: a reliability and validity study. Psychiatry Research. 1990; 34(1): 99-106.
33- Andooz Z. Efficacy of the wells model of meta cognitive therapy in treatment of one case with obsessive compulsive disorder. Andishe va rafter 2004; 12(1): 56-66.
34- Garnefski N, Kraaij V, Spinhoven P. Manual for the use of the Cognitive Emotion Regulation Questionnaire. Leiderdorp, The Netherlands: DATEC. 2002.
35- Hasani J. The reliability and validity of the short form of the cognitive emotion regulation questionnaire. 2011.
36- Reynolds M, Wells A. The Thought Control Questionnaire–psychometric properties in a clinical sample, and relationships with PTSD and depression. Psychological Medicine. 1999; 29(5): 1089-99.
37- Goodarzi M, Esmaieli Torkanbori Y. The relation between intrusive thoughts control strategies and severity of obsessive-compulsive symptoms. Hakim Research Journal. 2006; 8(4): 44-51.
38- Gillanders DT, Bolderston H, Bond FW, Dempster M, Flaxman PE, Campbell L, et al. The development and initial validation of the cognitive fusion questionnaire. Behavior therapy. 2014; 45(1): 83-101.
39- Akbari M, Roshan R, Shabani A, Fata L, Shairi MR, Zarghami F. Transdiagnostic treatment of co-occurrence of anxiety and depressive disorders based on repetitive negative thinking: A case series. Iranian journal of psychiatry. 2015; 10(3): 200.
40- Welsh P, Cartwright‐Hatton S, Wells A, Snow L, Tiffin PA. Metacognitive beliefs in adolescents with an at‐risk mental state for psychosis. Early intervention in psychiatry. 2014; 8(1): 82-6.
41- De Putter LM, Van Yper L, Koster EH. Obsessions and compulsions in the lab: A meta-analysis of procedures to induce symptoms of obsessive-compulsive disorder. Clinical psychology review. 2017.
42- Morrison AP, Shryane N, Fowler D, Birchwood M, Gumley AI, Taylor HE, et al. Negative cognition, affect, metacognition and dimensions of paranoia in people at ultra-high risk of psychosis: a multi-level modelling analysis. Psychological medicine. 2015; 45(12): 2675-84.
43- Coles ME, Schubert JR, Heimberg RG, Weiss BD. Disseminating treatment for anxiety disorders: step 1: recognizing the problem as a precursor to seeking help. Journal of anxiety disorders. 2014; 28(8): 737-40.
44- Myers G FL, Wells A. An empirical test of the metacognitive model of obsessive-compulsive symptoms: fusion beliefs, beliefs about rituals, and stop signals. . Journal of anxiety disorders. 2009; 23: 436-42.
45- Papageorgiou C, Wells A. Group metacognitive therapy for severe antidepressant and CBT resistant depression: A baseline-controlled trial. Cognitive Therapy and Research. 2015; 39(1): 14-22.
46- Steketee G. Individual cognitive and behavioral treatment for hoarding. The Oxford handbook of hoarding and acquiring: Oxford, NY. 2014; 260-73.
47- Clark DA, Abramowitz J, Alcolado GM, Alonso P, Belloch A, Bouvard M, et al. Part 3. A question of perspective: The association between intrusive thoughts and obsessionality in 11 countries. Journal of obsessive-compulsive and related disorders. 2014; 3(3): 292-9.
48- Salkovskis PM, Millar JF. Still cognitive after all these years? Perspectives for a cognitive behavioural theory of obsessions and where we are 30 years later. Australian Psychologist. 2016; 51(1): 3-13.
49- Lambert AE, Hu Y, Magee JC, Beadel JR, Teachman BA. Thought suppression across time: Change in frequency and duration of thought recurrence. Journal of obsessive-compulsive and related disorders. 2014; 3(1): 21-8.
50- Rachman S. The evolution of behaviour therapy and cognitive behaviour therapy. Behaviour research and therapy. 2015; 64: 1-8.