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  • 190pp. Published September 2019
  • Scientific Research Publishing,Inc.,USA
  • Category: Medicine & Healthcare
  • ISBN: 978-1-61896-760-2
  • (Hardcover) USD 109.00
  • ISBN: 978-1-61896-759-6
  • (Paperback) USD 89.00
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Home > Books > Recent Advances in Depressive Disorder
Recent Advances in Depressive Disorder
  • Description
  • Author(s) Information
Depressive 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.[1] 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 mood, of which the best-known and most researched is major depressive disorder (MDD) (commonly called clinical depression, unipolar depression, or major depression); and moods which cycle between mania and depression, known as bipolar disorder (BD) (formerly known as manic depression). There are several sub-types of depressive disorders or psychiatric syndromes featuring less severe symptoms such as dysthymic disorder (similar to but milder than MDD) and cyclothymic disorder (similar to but milder than BD). Mood disorders may also be substance induced or occur in response to a medical condition.
Sample Chapter(s)
Preface (175 KB)
Components of the Book:
  • Chapter 1
    Concurrent Improvement in Both Binge Eating and Depressive Symptoms with Naltrexone/ Bupropion Therapy in Overweight or Obese Subjects with Major Depressive Disorder in an Open-Label, Uncontrolled Study
  • Chapter 2
    American tertiary clinic‑referred bipolar II disorder versus bipolar I disorder associated with hastened depressive recurrence
  • Chapter 3
    Association between serum lipid levels, osteoprotegerin and depressive symptomatology in psychotic disorders
  • Chapter 4
    Current irritability associated with hastened depressive recurrence and delayed depressive recovery in bipolar disorder
  • Chapter 5
    Major depressive disorder as a nonlinear dynamic system: bimodality in the frequency distribution of depressive symptoms over time
  • Chapter 6
    Ethnic Differences in the Association of Depressive Symptoms with Clinical Outcome in Dialysis Patients
  • Chapter 7
    Social relationship correlates of major depressive disorder and depressive symptoms in Switzerland: nationally representative cross sectional study
  • Chapter 8
    Memory Flexibility training (MemFlex) to reduce depressive symptomatology in individuals with major depressive disorder: study protocol for a randomised controlled trial
  • Chapter 9
    Predictive Association of Smoking with Depressive Symptoms: a Longitudinal Study of Adolescent Twins
  • Chapter 10
    Childhood adversities are different in Schizophrenic Spectrum Disorders, Bipolar Disorder and Major Depressive Disorder
  • Chapter 11
    Anticipated and experienced discrimination amongst people with schizophrenia, bipolar disorder and major depressive disorder: a cross sectional study
  • Chapter 12
    No association between serum cholesterol and death by suicide in patients with schizophrenia, bipolar affective disorder, or major depressive disorder
  • Chapter 13
    Understanding the genetics and epigenetics of bulimia nervosa/ bulimia spectrum disorder and comorbid borderline personality disorder (BN/BSD‑BPD): a systematic review
  • Chapter 14
    A postmenopausal woman presenting with Ekbom syndrome associated with recurrent depressive disorder: a case report
  • Chapter 15
    Case report of anti-N-methyl-D-aspartate receptor encephalitis in a middle-aged woman with a long history of major depressive disorder
Readership: Students, academics, teachers and other people attending or interested in depressive disorder.
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