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Kaplan University - ENGL 571 - PSY 410 Week 2 - Matrix Individual -

Schools > Kaplan University > Engineering > ENGL 571 > Kaplan University - ENGL 571 - PSY 410 Week 2 - Matrix Individual -

Kaplan University - ENGL 571 - PSY 410 Week 2 - Matrix Individual -

School: Kaplan University
Department: Engineering
Course:
Term: Fall 2015
Tags:
Name: PSY 410 Week 2 - Matrix Individual
Description: PSY 410 Week 2 - Matrix Individual
Uploaded: 11/10/2015
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background image Anxiety, Mood/Affect, and Somatoform/Dissociative Disorders Matrix Definiti ons        Anxiety                                      Mood/Affect         Disorders                                  disorders       Somatoform                               Dissociative         Disorders                                   Disorders DSM­IV TR Disorders/ Statistical Generalized anxiety  disorder: Chronic, 
debilitating 
nervousness (lifetime 
prevalence estimate: 
between 5% of the 
population. ­ Panic Disorder:  Episodes of acute  terror in the absence of
real danger (lifetime 
prevalence estimate: 
between 1%­2%.
­ Phobias: 3 subtypes  of phobias including 
social, agoraphobia, 
and
 specific
Persistent, irrational 
fear and a voidance of 
particular objects or 
situations (lifetime 
prevalence estimated: 
between 9% and 24%. ­Obsessive­ Compulsive 
Disorder: Anxiety­
Major Depressive Disorder: 
The occurrence of one or 
more major depressive 
episodes (lifetime prevalence:
approximately 17% of the 
U.S. population).
­ Dysthymic Disorder:  Depression that is less sever 
but more chronic than a major
depressive episode, lasting at 
least two years in adults or 
one year in children and 
adolescents (lifetime 
prevalence: approximately 
6%).
­Bipolar I Disorder­ 
Combination of manic and 
major depressive episodes 
(lifetime prevalence: 
approximately 1%).
­Bipolar II Disorder­
Combination of hypomanic 
and major depressive episodes
(lifetime prevalence: 
approximately 0.5%). 
Conversion 
Disorder-
  Specific  symptoms or deficits in
voluntary motor or 
sensory functions with 
no physiological cause 
(prevalence rate 
among referrals to 
outpatient mental 
health clinics: up to 
3.0%; prevalence rate 
in general population 
up to 0.005%).
- Somatization  Disorder- Recurrent 
gastrointestinal, 
sexual, or 
pseudoneurological 
symptoms without a 
physiological cause 
(prevalence rate 
among women: 0.2% 
to 2.0%; among men 
less than 0.2%)
-Pain Disorder- 
Physical pain without a
physiological cause 
(prevalence rate: 
unknown, but physical 
Depersonalization disorder 
­Persistent and distressing 
feelings of being detached 
from one’s mind or body 
(lifetime prevalence estimate: 
up to 2.8% of U.S. 
population). Dissociative amnesia
­Inability to recall important 
personal information, usually 
of a traumatic or stressful 
nature (lifetime prevalence 
estimate: up to 6% in some 
highly traumatized 
population.
Dissociative fugue
­Sudden and unexpected 
travel away from home 
accompanied by forgetting of 
one’s past and personal 
identity (lifetime prevalence 
estimate: 0.2%).
Dissociative identity 
disorder
­(formerly multiple 
personality disorder).  Page 1 of 1
background image producing, unwanted 
thoughts, usually 
leading to compulsive 
rituals (lifetime 
prevalence estimate: 
1%­2.5%).
Posttraumatic Stress 
Disorder: Various, 
specific symptoms 
occurring in the wake 
of a traumatic 
experience (lifetime 
prevalence estimate: 
over 8%.  Acute Stress  Disorder: 
It is estimated as many
as 90% of rape 
victims, prisoners of 
war, and concentration
camp survivors 
developed a stress 
disorder.
­5 to 10 % of the 
people in automobile 
accidents develop a 
stress disorder.
­20% of the residents 
in lower Manhattan 
experienced a stress 
disorder post 9/11.  Cyclothymic Disorder­ 
Combination of hypomanic 
and depressive mood swings 
that are less severe than in 
Bipolar I and II disorders but 
occur chronically for at least 
two years (lifetime 
prevalence: up to 1%). pains that are difficult 
to diagnose occur 
frequently in the 
general population).
Hypochondriasis
-
Pre-occupation with 
the fear of contracting,
or the mistaken idea 
that one has a serious 
disease (prevalence 
rate in the general 
population range from 
1% to 5%; prevalence 
rate among primary 
care outpatients range 
from 2% to 7%: 4.0%to
9.0%).
-Body dysmorphic 
Disorder-
Preoccupation with an 
imagined or 
exaggerated defect in 
physical appearance 
(prevalence rate 
unknown).
Presence of two or more 
distinct personalities or 
identity state that recurrently 
control an individual’s 
behavior (lifetime prevalence 
estimate: highly controversial,
but generally believed to 
occur at far less than 1%). 
Page 2 of 1
background image Diagnostic Generalized Anxiety    Major Depressive Disorders Conversion Disorders Dissociative  Disorders Page 3 of 1
background image Criteria Disorders (GAD Persuasive  anxiety for at least six months
­difficulty controlling 
the anxiety
­The anxiety includes 
three or more of the 
following symptoms: 
restlessness, fatigue, 
difficulty 
concentrating, 
irritability, muscle 
tension, sleep 
disturbance.
­The anxiety, worry, 
or physical symptoms 
cause significant 
distress or impairment 
in normal functioning 
and are not due to the 
effects of a 
medication, drug, or 
medical condition. Panic Disorder (PD)
­episodes of intense 
panic including at 
least four of the 
following symptoms: 
pounding heart, 
sweating , shaking , 
shortness of breath, 
feeling of choking, 
chest pain, nausea, 
­  Depressed mood most of the  day, nearly every day ­Diminished interest or 
pleasure in all or almost all 
activities nearly every day
­Significant weight loss or 
weight gain
­Insomnia or hypersomnia 
(excessive sleeping) nearly 
every day.
­Restlessness or lethargy 
nearly every day.
­Frequent fatigue or loss of 
energy.
­Feelings of worthlessness or 
inappropriate guilt
­Difficulty thinking, 
concentrating, or making 
decisions.
­Recurrent thoughts of death 
or suicide, planning for 
suicide, or suicide attempt.
Dysthymic Disorder: Two 
years or more of consistently 
depressed mood and other 
symptoms that are not severe 
enough to meet criteria for 
major depressive episode ­Bipolar I Disorder­ A 
combination of major 
depressive episodes and  ­One or more symptoms or 
deficits affecting voluntary 
motor or sensory function 
that suggests a neurological 
or other general medical 
condition.
­Psychological factors are 
judged to be associated with 
the symptoms or deficit 
because the initiation or 
exacerbation of the 
symptoms or deficit is 
preceded by conflicts or 
stressors. 
­The symptoms or deficit is 
not intentionally produced or
feigned.
­The symptom or deficit 
cannot be fully explained by 
a general medical condition, 
or b the direct effects of a 
substance, or as a culturally 
sanctioned behavior or 
experience.
­The symptoms or deficit 
causes clinically significant 
distress or impairment in 
social, occupational, or other 
important areas of 
functioning or warrants 
medical evaluation. 
Somatization Disorder Depersonalization disorder  
­persistent or recurrent 
experiences of feeling 
detached from one’s body or 
mental processes, as if 
watching one’s self from the 
outside.
­During the period of 
depersonalization, the person 
is not psychotic; that is he/she
continues to know what is real
and not real.
­The experience of 
depersonalization causes 
significant distress or 
difficulty in social, 
occupational, or other 
important areas of 
functioning.
Dissociative Amnesia
­One or more episodes of 
being unable to recall 
important personal 
information, usually of a 
traumatic or stressful nature.
­The forgotten information is 
too extensive to be accounted 
for by ordinary forgetting.
­The forgetting causes 
clinically significant distress 
ore impairment in social, 
occupational, or other 
Page 4 of 1

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School: Kaplan University
Department: Engineering
Course:
Term: Fall 2015
Tags:
Name: PSY 410 Week 2 - Matrix Individual
Description: PSY 410 Week 2 - Matrix Individual
Uploaded: 11/10/2015
13 Pages 7 Views 5 Unlocks
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  • Notes, Study Guides, Flashcards + More!
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