Search Results

1 - 10 of 152 items :

  • "anxiety disorders" x
Clear All

Glycemic Control in Insulin-Dependent Diabetics with Depression by Concomitant Treatment with Antidepres-sants. Med SciMonit. 2016; 22: 2133–2143. 30. Fisher L, Skaff MM, Mullan JT, Arean P, Glasgow R, Masharani U. A longitudinal study of affective and anxiety disorders, depressive affect and diabetes distress in adults with Type 2 diabetes. Diabetic Medicine.2008;25:1096–1101. 31. Smith KJ, Béland M, Clyde M, GariépyG, Pagé V, Badawi G. Association of diabetes with anxiety: A systematic review and meta-analysis. Journal of Psychosomatic Research.2013;74:89–99. 32. Snoek

References 1. American Psychiatric Association (APA). Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders, 5th ed.; American Psychiatric Publishing: Arlington, VA, USA, 2013. 2. Moller HJ, Bandelow B, Bauer M, et al. DSM-5 reviewed from different angles: goal attainment, rationality, use of evidence, consequences-part 1: general aspects and paradigmatic discussion of depressive disorders. Eur Arch Psychiatry Clin Neurosci. 2015;265:5–18. 3. Bandelow B. Comparison of the DSM-5 and ICD-10: panic and other anxiety disorders. CNS Spectr. 2017:1–3. 4. Baldwin DS

-city population, co morbidity and adversity. Psychol Med. 1993;23:155-65. Mancini C, Van-Ameringen, Macmillan H. Relationship of childhood sexual and physical abuse to anxiety disorders. J Nerv Ment Dis. 1995;183(5):309-314. Safren S, Gurshuny B, Marzol P, et al. History of childhood abuse in panic disorder, social phobia, and generalized anxiety disorder. J Nerv Men Dis. 2002;190:453-56. Stein MB, Walker JR, Anderson G et al. Childhood physical and sexual abuse in patients with anxiety disorders and in a comunity sample. Am J Psychiatry. 1996;153:275-277. Fink LA, Bernstein D

-62. 13. Chan SM, Leung CH. Factor Structure of the Screen for Child Anxiety-Related Emotional Disorders (SCARED) in a Community Sample of Hong Kong Chinese Adolescents. Child Psychiatry Hum Dev. 2015; 46(5): 671-82. 14. Stevanovic D. Childhood depression and anxiety disorders in Serbia: a psychometric study of four screening questionnaires. Epidemiol Psychiatr Sci. 2012; 21(1): 111-16. 15. Birmaher B, Brent DA, Chiappetta L, Bridge J, Monga S, Baugher M. Psychometric properties of the Screen for Child Anxiety Related Emotional Disorders (SCARED): a replication study. J

REFERENCES 1. American Psychological Association. Anxiey. Available at: . 2. Baxter AJ, Scott KM, Vos T, Whiteford HA. Global prevalence of anxiety disorders: a systematic review and meta-regression. Psychol Med. 2013; 43(5): 897-910. 3. Remes O, Brayne C, van der Linde R, Lafortune L. A systematic review of reviews on the prevalence of anxiety disorders in adult populations. Brain Behav. 2016; 6(7): e00497. 4. Regier DA, Kuhl EA, Kupfer DJ. The DSM-5: Classification and criteria changes. World Psychiatry. 2013;12(2): 92-98. 5

Reference 1. American Psycyatric Association - Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders, Fifth Edition (DSM-5). American Psychiatric Association. Wasington, D.C., 2013, 222-226. 2. Mendlowicz M, Stein M - Quality of life in individuals with anxiety disorders. Am J Psychiatry. 2000 May;157:669-682. 3. Kessler R, Berglund P, Demler O, et al - Lifetime Prevalence and Age-of-Onset Distributions of DSM-IV Disorders in the National Comorbidity Survey Replication. Arch Gen Psychiatry. 2005 Jun;62:593-602. 4. Wittchen HU, Jacobi F, Rehm J, et al - The size

. Frontal brain activation in anxious school children.Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry. Volume 43, 2002; Issue 2: 265-274. 5. Blackhart GC, Minnix JA, Kline JP. Can EEG asymmetry patterns predict future development of anxiety and depression?: A preliminary study.Biological Psychology. 2006; Volume 72, Issue 1: 46-50. 6. Blair KA, Shaywitz J, Smith BW, et al. Response to Emotional Expressions in Generalized Social Phobia and Generalized Anxiety Disorder: Evidence for Separate Disorders. Psychiatry. 2008; 165(9): 1193-1202. 7. Bowden, EM, Beeman, MJ. Getting the

INTRODUCTION Cognitive biases play a role in the onset and maintenance of many psychological disorders, including social anxiety disorder (SAD; Mathews & MacLeod, 2002 ; Woud & Becker, 2014 ). According to Clark and Wells’ cognitive model of SAD (1995), biased attentional and interpretive processes influence negative cognitions, which in turn lower mood and affect behaviour. Researchers such as MacLeod theorised that, through systematic training, such cognitive biases could be induced and altered and that this cognitive bias modification (CBM) would result in

pediatric patients with attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder with comorbid anxiety disorder. J. Am. Acad. Child Adolesc Psychiatry. 2007;46(9): 1119 53. Milberger S, Biederman J, Faraone SV, Murphy J, Tsuang MT. Attention deficit hyperactivity disorder and comorbid disorders: Issues of overlapping symptoms. American Journal of Psychiatry.1995; 152: 1793-1799

Organization (1993). 5. Clark Richard, Cherry Galletly, David Ash, et al. “Evidence-based medicine evaluation of electrophysiological studies of the anxiety disorders”. Clin EEG Neurosci. ; 40, 2, (2009): 84–112. 6. Ortony Andrew, Terence Turner. “What is Basic about Basic Emotions”, Psychological Review ; 97, 3, (1990): 315-331. 7. Tracy Jesica, Daniel Randles. “Four Models of Basic Emotions: A Review of Ekman and Cordaro”, Izard, Levenson, and Panksepp and Watt, Emotion Review ; 3, 4, (2011): 397-405. 8. Grunwald Martin, Christine Ettrich, Bianca Assmann, Angelica Dähne