4 edition of Mood disorders in women found in the catalog.
by M. Dunitz, Distributed in the United States by Blackwell Science in London, Malden, MA
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||edited by Meir Steiner, Kimberly A. Yonkers, Elias Eriksson.|
|Contributions||Steiner, Meir., Yonkers, Kimberly A., Eriksson, Elias.|
|LC Classifications||RC451.4.W6 M665 2000|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 573 p. :|
|Number of Pages||573|
|LC Control Number||2004295412|
Mood and Anxiety Disorders in Women is an excellent overview of selected mental disorders that disproportionately affect women. Clinicians in both inpatient and outpatient mental health practice will find it a valuable guide to understanding these disorders and to current treatment practices. In Postpartum Mood Disorders, Laura Miller brings together world-class experts in every aspect of the subject, from basic science (both biomedical and sociocultural), to treatment, to prevention. The book offers the student, the researcher, the clinician, and the teacher both breadth and depth in the consideration of this constellation of.
A majority of women have significant psychological issues associated with their transition to motherhood. Interpersonal psychotherapy (IPT) has also shown promise in the treatment of depression, both during pregnancy and in the postnatal period. A number of studies have looked at hormonal treatment and prevention of perinatal psychiatric disorders. "Mood and anxiety disorders in women represent an increasingly important area of research and treatment development. The authors take a broad biopsychosocial and developmental approach to the issues, beginning with anxiety disorders in adolescence and progressing through the life phases of women to menopause and old age.
Treatment. For most people, mood disorders can be successfully treated with medications and talk therapy. Clinical trials. Explore Mayo Clinic studies testing new treatments, interventions and tests as a means to prevent, detect, treat or manage this disease. Start studying Psychological Disorders (Chapter 11 book & online). Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study tools. which are often the context for mood disorders in women, occur in all of the following EXCEPT _____. Studies of concordance rates for unipolar and bipolar mood disorders in MZ and DZ twins.
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For most people, mood disorders can be successfully treated with medications and talk therapy (psychotherapy). When to see a doctor If you're concerned that you may have a mood disorder, make an appointment to see your Mood disorders in women book or a mental health professional as soon as you can.
It was a pleasure to read and review this comprehensive book edited by Meir Steiner and colleagues. As a clinician with an interest in women's mental health, this book was a godsend.
The 31 chapters in Mood Disorders in Women provide comprehensive coverage of a broad range of topics related to women and psychiatry. International contributors Author: Laura Calhoun. Discover the best Mood Disorders in Best Sellers. Find the top most popular items in Amazon Books Best Sellers.
Mood disorders are influenced by a number of factors. Genetics are a major factor of the development of these disorders, which tend to run in families. Depression is one of the most common disorders, involving feelings of hopelessness, low energy and changes in eating, sleeping and sex drive.
Mood disorders encompass a wide array of mood issues, such as major depressive disorder, dysthymic disorder, bipolar disorder, etc. This book is a valuable compilation of topics, ranging from the basic to the most complex advancements in the field of.
Mood Disorders of over 4, results for Books: Health, Fitness & Dieting: Mental Health: Mood Disorders The Dialectical Behavior Therapy Skills Workbook: Practical DBT Exercises for Learning Mindfulness, Interpersonal Effectiveness, Emotion Regulation.
Mood and anxiety disorders in women represent an increasingly important area of research and treatment development. The authors take a broad biopsychosocial and developmental approach to the issues, beginning with anxiety disorders in adolescence and progressing through the life phases of women to menopause and old : Jill Goldstein.
Mood disorder, also known as mood affective disorders, is a group of conditions where a disturbance in the person's mood is the main underlying feature.
The classification is in the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders (DSM) and International Classification of Diseases (ICD). Mood disorders fall into the basic groups of elevated mood, such as mania or hypomania; depressed.
Epidemiology of mood disorders in women -- Ch. Gender differences in the prevalence and correlates of mood disorders in the general population -- Ch.
Evolutionary concepts of gender differences in depressive disorders -- Ch. Neuroanatomical sex differences -- Ch. The functional neurochemistry of mood disorders in women -- Ch. Content: The book reviews the epidemiology, biology, clinical presentation, and treatment of mood disorders in women from menarche through old age.
It focuses on the interaction of mood and reproductive physiology, including premenstrual disorders, pregnancy, subfertility, pregnancy loss, postpartum disorders, breast feeding, and menopause. Explore our list of Depression & Mood Disorders Books at Barnes & Noble®.
Receive FREE shipping with your Barnes & Noble Membership. Due to COVID, orders may be delayed. What are perinatal mood and anxiety disorders. Here’s an excerpt from a new book by Praeclarus author Kristina Cowan examining symptoms and risk factors.
Buy it here “Postpartum depression” often is used as an umbrella term for the different anxiety and mood disorders associated with childbirth. Though it’s just one of the disorders.
Mood disorders are devastating, often chronic illnesses characterized by low mood, poor affect, and anhedonia. Notably, mood disorders are approximately twice as prevalent in women compared to men.
If sex differences in mood are due to underlying biological sex differences, a better understanding of the biology is warranted to develop better. Content: The book reviews the epidemiology, biology, clinical presentation, and treatment of mood disorders in women from menarche through old age.
It focuses on the interaction of mood and reproductive physiology, including premenstrual disorders, pregnancy, subfertility, pregnancy loss, postpartum disorders, breast feeding, and : James Westphal, Mary Jo Fitzgerald. The mood disorders are understood as arising from a complex interplay of genetic vulnerabilities, early life experiences, and acute and chronic stressors throughout life.
The UNC Center for Women’s Mood Disorders has a 5-bed inpatient unit for women with moderate to severe postpartum depression (PPD) and perinatal mood disorders. Our unit is the first of its kind in the United States. We are pleased to announce new services. We are now offering evidence-based psychotherapy for the treatment of Continued.
Mood disorders are characterized by marked disturbances in emotional state, which affect thinking, physical symptoms, social relationships, and behavior. If mood is viewed as a continuum, mood disorders occur when a person experiences moods that lie at either extreme of the continuum. Mood disorders are of two basic types: unipolar or bipolar.
Mood and anxiety disorders in women represent an increasingly important area of research and treatment development. The authors take a broad biopsychosocial and developmental approach to the issues, beginning with anxiety disorders in adolescence and progressing through the life phases of women to menopause and old age.
Commonly known mood disorders are depression and bipolar disorder, as they are the most diagnosed mood disorders.
Mood disorders can occur in anybody, including children. The cause of mood disorders is not fully understood, but an imbalance in brain chemicals known as neurotransmitters is likely to play a role.
Sometimes mood disorders may be. Clinical entities listed as mood disorders in DSM-5 (American Psychiatric Association ) relevant to depression in elderly patients include 1) bipolar disorder, 2) major depressive disorder (with or without psychotic features), and 3) persistent depressive disorder (dysthymia).Of note, two key changes in DSM-5 pertinent to older adults are elimination of minor depression from the appendix.
The precise reasons for the difference in mood disorders has been thought to be due to some or all of the myriad issues faced by women with PCOS, including the visible manifestations, such as recalcitrant acne, hair loss, and weight problems, as well as the “invisible” ones such as menstrual disfunction, infertility, pre-diabetes and.Signs of Depression and Mood Disorders.
What’s the difference between feeling blue or run-down and something more serious? Depression is most common between the ages of 25 but can occur at any age, says Richards. And while depression is the most common mood disorder, anxiety disorders and bipolar disorder are prevalent, too.
Some.Besides postpartum depression, women sometimes experience other postpartum mood disorders. Feelings of intense anxiety, fear, or panic, along with rapid breathing, an accelerated heart rate, hot or cold flashes, chest pain, and shaking or dizziness are symptoms of an anxiety/panic disorder.