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(Journal of affective disorders[TA])
8,443 results
  • Depressiveness, measured with Beck Depression Inventory, in patients with psoriasis. [Journal Article]
  • JAJ Affect Disord 2016 Nov 30; 209:229-234
  • Pietrzak D, Pietrzak A, … Borzęcki A
  • CONCLUSIONS: Cross-sectional, non-prospective analysis. Selection bias.Patients with psoriasis, irrespective of its severity and related complications, are at increased risk of depressiveness. The risk of secondary depressiveness is particularly high in psoriatic women and older persons (or individuals diagnosed with psoriasis at younger age). Individuals from this group should be monitored for potential depressive symptoms.
  • Anatomical dysconnectivity in bipolar disorder compared with schizophrenia: A selective review of structural network analyses using diffusion MRI. [Review]
  • JAJ Affect Disord 2016 Nov 17; 209:217-228
  • O'Donoghue S, Holleran L, … McDonald C
  • CONCLUSIONS: In bipolar disorder, most connectome reports use cortical maps alone, which given the importance of the limbic system in emotional regulation may limit the scope of network approaches in mood disorders.Further direct connectivity comparisons between these psychotic illnesses may assist in unravelling the neuroanatomical deviations underpinning the overlapping features of psychosis and cognitive impairment, and the more diagnostically distinctive features of affective disturbance in bipolar disorder and deficit syndrome in schizophrenia.
  • Self-management in young adults with bipolar disorder: Strategies and challenges. [Journal Article]
  • JAJ Affect Disord 2016 Nov 29; 209:201-208
  • Nicholas J, Boydell K, Christensen H
  • CONCLUSIONS: Participants likely represent a sub-set of young adults engaged with healthcare and therefore may not be representative of the population.Strategies reported vital by those successfully managing their disorder are not adequately utilised by young adults with BD. Both differences in strategy use and perceived self-management challenges represent important areas of clinical support and intervention. This increased understanding will help facilitate self-management skill development in this population.
  • Poor sleep quality, antepartum depression and suicidal ideation among pregnant women. [Journal Article]
  • JAJ Affect Disord 2016 Nov 18; 209:195-200
  • Gelaye B, Addae G, … Williams MA
  • CONCLUSIONS: This cross-sectional study utilized self-reported data. Causality cannot be inferred, and results may not be fully generalizable.Poor sleep quality, even after adjusting for depression, is associated with antepartum suicidal ideation. Our findings support the need to explore sleep-focused interventions for pregnant women.
  • Preconception personality disorder and antenatal maternal mental health: A population-based cohort study. [Journal Article]
  • JAJ Affect Disord 2016 Nov 29; 209:169-176
  • Hudson C, Spry E, … Patton GC
  • CONCLUSIONS: Our findings are restricted to pregnant women aged 29-35 years. Anxiety and depression may have been under-identified because they were assessed at a single antenatal time point. Residual confounding of the associations by preconception common mental disorder at other time points may have occurred.Women with personality disorder are at heightened risk of anxiety symptoms in pregnancy, over and above risks associated with prior common mental disorder. This raises a possibility that pregnancy brings particular emotional challenges for women with personality disorders.
  • Anxiety and comorbid depression following traumatic brain injury in a community-based sample of young, middle-aged and older adults. [Journal Article]
  • JAJ Affect Disord 2016 Oct 05
  • Osborn AJ, Mathias JL, … Anstey KJ
  • CONCLUSIONS: TBIs were not medically confirmed and anxiety and depression were only assessed every four years by self-report, rather than clinical interview. Sample attrition resulted in the retention of healthier individuals at each wave.TBIs are associated with a lifelong increased risk of experiencing clinically-significant anxiety, highlighting the chronic nature of TBI sequelae. Positive lifestyle changes (e.g., increasing physical activity, reducing alcohol consumption) may decrease the risk of anxiety problems in the early years after a TBI. Comorbid anxiety and depression was common, indicating that both should be monitored and treated.
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