443 results match your criteria Adolescent Psychiatry [Journal]


Integrative Health Services in School Health Clinics.

Adolesc Psychiatry (Hilversum) 2015 Apr;5(2):132-139

Department of Psychiatry, Massachusetts General Hospital and Harvard Medical School, 55 Fruit Street, Boston, MA 02114, USA.

: Mental health treatment today incorporates neurobiology, genetics, neuro-imaging, and pharmacologic mechanisms, offering more options to patients. For some, these modern approaches are not viable choices due to reasons such as limited access to care, cost, intolerable side effects, and, in the pediatric population, fears of potential long-term effects. With the growing prevalence of chronic health conditions, concerns for age of onset, (McGorry, Purcell, Goldstone, & Amminger, 2011) and a growing population of mental health patients, cost-effective and evidence-based treatment options should be evaluated. Read More

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April 2015
12 Reads

Non-Pharmacological Treatments for ADHD in Youth.

Adolesc Psychiatry (Hilversum) 2015;5(2):84-95

Columbia University College of Physicians and Surgeons, USA.

Background: Complementary and alternative medicine (CAM) in psychiatry or integrative psychiatry covers a wide range of biological, psychological and mind-body treatments that enhance standard medical practices and patient outcomes. While CAM approaches are popular amongst patients in their practice as well as in self-report because of their ease of use, health professionals have received limited education in these interventions and often are unaware of their patients' use of CAM treatments.

Method: This overview highlights evidence-based CAM treatments for attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) including dietary interventions, phytomedicines, mind-body practices and neurofeedback. Read More

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January 2015
4 Reads

Mind-Body Practices and the Adolescent Brain: Clinical Neuroimaging Studies.

Adolesc Psychiatry (Hilversum) 2015;5(2):116-124

Thomas Jefferson University and Hospital, USA.

Background: Mind-Body practices constitute a large and diverse group of practices that can substantially affect neurophysiology in both healthy individuals and those with various psychiatric disorders. In spite of the growing literature on the clinical and physiological effects of mind-body practices, very little is known about their impact on central nervous system (CNS) structure and function in adolescents with psychiatric disorders.

Method: This overview highlights findings in a select group of mind-body practices including yoga postures, yoga breathing techniques and meditation practices. Read More

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January 2015
4 Reads

Fostering Resilience: Protective Agents, Resources, and Mechanisms for Adolescent Refugees' Psychosocial Well-Being.

Adolesc Psychiatry (Hilversum) 2014;4(4):164-176

Department of Psychiatry, University of Illinois at Chicago, Chicago, Illinois, United States.

Background: Adolescent refugees face many challenges but also have the potential to become resilient. The purpose of this study was to identify and characterize the protective agents, resources, and mechanisms that promote their psychosocial well-being.

Methods: Participants included a purposively sampled group of 73 Burundian and Liberian refugee adolescents and their families who had recently resettled in Boston and Chicago. Read More

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January 2014
58 Reads

New Developments in Understanding and Treating Adolescent Marijuana Dependence.

Authors:
Kevin M Gray

Adolesc Psychiatry (Hilversum) 2013 Oct;3(4):297-306

Background: Marijuana is the most commonly used illicit substance in the United States and worldwide. Marijuana use is a problem of increasing magnitude among adolescents. Use typically begins in adolescence and is associated with a variety of adverse outcomes. Read More

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October 2013
4 Reads

The Remote Monitoring of Smoking in Adolescents.

Adolesc Psychiatry (Hilversum) 2013 Apr;3(2):156-162

Medical University of South Carolina, Charleston, SC, USA.

Background/objectives: Cigarette smoking remains the leading cause of preventable death in the United States with the vast majority of adult smokers starting prior to the age of 18. Despite the public health relevance and implications of studying smoking in adolescents, little is known about the initiation of quit attempts, the process of relapse, and the most efficacious treatment interventions in this high-risk and underserved population. Issues such as retention in research studies and accuracy of self-reports have prompted investigators to explore innovative technology-based systems to integrate into treatment studies and services delivery. Read More

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April 2013
6 Reads

Adolescent Medication Misuse: Results from the MUSC Inventory of Medication Experiences (MIME).

Adolesc Psychiatry (Hilversum) 2013 Apr;3(2):184-189

Medical University of South Carolina, Charleston, SC USA.

Objectives: To survey a diverse high school population on current prescription and over-the-counter medication misuse behaviors and attitudes.

Methods: We administered the MUSC Inventory of Medication Experiences (MIME), a newly developed self-report instrument, in demographically diverse high schools in Charleston, SC, to assess the feasibility of its administration and determine characteristics associated with medication misuse among high school students.

Results: A total of 3182 students completed the MIME (93% completion rate). Read More

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April 2013
7 Reads

Does physician continuity within a clinical trial increase retention and compliance among adolescent smokers?

Adolesc Psychiatry (Hilversum) 2013 Apr;3(2)

Medical University of South Carolina, Charleston, SC, USA.

Background: Retention and compliance are hurdles in many clinical trials designed for adolescents. Factors that may improve these issues in a challenging population may lead to increased data and power in much needed adolescent substance abuse research.

Methods: Within a large-scale smoking cessation study for adolescents, physician continuity (PC) was examined to determine its effect on retention, compliance, and cessation. Read More

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April 2013
5 Reads

Thriving, Managing, and Struggling: A Mixed Methods Study of Adolescent African Refugees' Psychosocial Adjustment.

Adolesc Psychiatry (Hilversum) 2013 Feb;3(1):72-81

University of Illinois at Chicago, Department of Psychiatry, Chicago, United States.

Objectives: The purpose of this mixed method study was to characterize the patterns of psychosocial adjustment among adolescent African refugees in U.S. resettlement. Read More

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February 2013
37 Reads

Novel Drugs of Abuse: A Snapshot of an Evolving Marketplace.

Adolesc Psychiatry (Hilversum) 2013 Apr;3(2):123-134

Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, Baltimore, Maryland, USA.

Background & Objectives: Over the past decade, non-medical use of novel drugs has proliferated worldwide. In most cases these are synthetic drugs first synthesized in academic or pharmaceutical laboratories for research or drug development purposes, but also include naturally occurring substances that do not fit the typical pharmacological or behavioral profile of traditional illicit substances. Perhaps most unique to this generation of new drugs is that they are being sold over the counter and on the Internet as "legal highs" or substitutes for traditional illicit drugs such as cannabis, cocaine, amphetamines, MDMA, and LSD. Read More

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April 2013
5 Reads

Caregiver Involvement in Sexual Risk Reduction with Substance Using Juvenile Delinquents: Overview and Preliminary Outcomes of a Randomized Trial.

Adolesc Psychiatry (Hilversum) 2013;3(4):342-351

Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences, Medical University of South Carolina, Charleston, SC.

Background: Substance using juvenile offenders have some of the highest rates for engaging in risky sexual behaviors compared to other adolescent subgroups.

Methods: An overview of the literature on sexual risk behaviors among these youth is provided, including the empirical support for including caregivers/parents as critical partners in sexual risk reduction efforts with this population. In particular, there is (a) evidence that family factors contribute to adolescent sexual risk, (b) emerging support for caregiver focused interventions that target adolescent sexual risk, and (c) established support for caregiver focused interventions that target other complex adolescent behavior problems. Read More

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January 2013
4 Reads

Environmental Risk and Protective Factors and Their Influence on the Emergence of Psychosis.

Adolesc Psychiatry (Hilversum) 2012 Apr;2(2):163-171

University of California at San Francisco, 401 Parnassus Ave, Box 0984, San Francisco, CA. 94143, USA.

Environmental risk and protective factors in schizophrenia play a significant role in the development and course of the disorder. The following article reviews the current state of evidence linking a variety of environmental factors and their impact on the emergence of psychotic disorders. The environmental factors include pre- and perinatal insults, stress and trauma, family environment, and cannabis use. Read More

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April 2012
17 Reads

BRAIN MYELINATION IN PREVALENT NEUROPSYCHIATRIC DEVELOPMENTAL DISORDERS: PRIMARY AND COMORBID ADDICTION.

Authors:
George Bartzokis

Adolesc Psychiatry 2005 ;29:55-96

Current concepts of addiction focus on neuronal neurocircuitry and neurotransmitters and are largely based on animal model data, but the human brain is unique in its high myelin content and extended developmental (myelination) phase that continues until middle age. The biology of our exceptional myelination process and factors that influence it have been synthesized into a recently published myelin model of human brain evolution and normal development that cuts across the current symptom-based classification of neuropsychiatric disorders.The developmental perspective of the model suggests that dysregulations in the myelination process contribute to prevalent early-life neuropsychiatric disorders, as well as to addictions. Read More

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January 2005
7 Reads

Adolescence and society.

Authors:
A H Esman

Adolesc Psychiatry 1995 ;20:89-108

Cornell University Medical College, New York City, USA.

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July 1995
4 Reads

Adolescent psychiatry: present status and future trends.

Authors:
A D Copeland

Adolesc Psychiatry 1995 ;20:77-86

Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, PA, USA.

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July 1995
5 Reads

Adolescent affective disorders.

Authors:
S C Feinstein

Adolesc Psychiatry 1995 ;20:7-21

University of Illinois at Chicago, USA.

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July 1995
3 Reads

Concerning a typical form of male puberty. 1922.

Authors:
S Bernfeld

Adolesc Psychiatry 1995 ;20:51-66; discussion 66-75

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July 1995
4 Reads

Residential treatment of severely disturbed children.

Authors:
J S Sanders

Adolesc Psychiatry 1995 ;20:397-408

Department of Education, University of Chicago, USA.

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July 1995
6 Reads

Reflections on the history of adolescent psychiatry.

Authors:
H D Staples

Adolesc Psychiatry 1995 ;20:39-49

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July 1995
5 Reads

Adolescent partial hospitalization: a developmental perspective.

Adolesc Psychiatry 1995 ;20:381-96

Northwestern University Medical School, USA.

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July 1995
5 Reads

Family therapy and some personality disorders in adolescence.

Authors:
C Villeneuve N Roux

Adolesc Psychiatry 1995 ;20:365-80

McGill University, Montréal, Canada.

To prevent an endless debate between those supporting an intrinsic deficit versus an environmental deficit, the adolescent's problem has been seen here as both an individual problem and the metaphorical expression of a family problem. The intricacy of this two-faceted problem appears vividly with borderline and immature adolescents. Both the adolescent and family have, among other problems, difficulty separating. Read More

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July 1995
4 Reads

The adolescent in the schools: a therapeutic guide.

Authors:
I H Berkovitz

Adolesc Psychiatry 1995 ;20:343-63

UCLA School of Medicine, USA.

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July 1995
6 Reads

Depression in adolescents. 1968.

Authors:
W A Schonfeld

Adolesc Psychiatry 1995 ;20:31-8

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July 1995
5 Reads

Brief psychoanalytic psychotherapy with adolescents.

Adolesc Psychiatry 1995 ;20:307-24

Department of Psychiatry, University of Toronto, Canada.

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July 1995
4 Reads

Thoughts on short-term and single-session therapy.

Authors:
B Slaff

Adolesc Psychiatry 1995 ;20:299-306

Mt. Sinai School of Medicine, City University of New York, USA.

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July 1995
4 Reads

Forming a therapeutic alliance with teenagers.

Authors:
G D Godenne

Adolesc Psychiatry 1995 ;20:289-98

Johns Hopkins University, USA.

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July 1995
4 Reads

A review of eating disorders in adolescents.

Authors:
L E Ponton

Adolesc Psychiatry 1995 ;20:267-85

Langley Porter Psychiatric Institute, University of California, San Francisco, USA.

Many review articles address the diverse and rapidly developing field of eating disorders, but there are far fewer articles addressing the specific population of adolescents. The social contributors (desire for thinness amplified by the media) to these illnesses are considerable and affect all adolescent and latency-age girls to some degree. Understanding the full range of behavior and those at high risk to develop pathology is important. Read More

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July 1995
4 Reads

Paradise lost--bulimia, a closet narcissistic personality disorder: a developmental, self, and object relations approach.

Authors:
J F Masterson

Adolesc Psychiatry 1995 ;20:253-66

Cornell University Medical College, New York Hospital, USA.

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July 1995
4 Reads

Diagnostic assessment and therapeutic approaches to borderline disorders in adolescents.

Authors:
D Miller

Adolesc Psychiatry 1995 ;20:237-52

Northwestern University Medical School, USA.

Not all young people who present with a borderline syndrome are equally vulnerable. Clinical manifestations appear along a spectrum that varies from an apparently less severely disturbed psychoneurotic to those who appear with almost total ego fragmentation (Giovacchini, 1964). When the syndrome appears as a result of social system trauma in early adolescence, adequate diagnosis and appropriate intervention can make for speedy recovery. Read More

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July 1995
4 Reads

Assimilating Piaget: cognitive structures and depressive reaction to loss.

Adolesc Psychiatry 1995 ;20:23-8

University of Illinois at Chicago, USA.

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July 1995
4 Reads

The child and adolescent literature about the death of a parent.

Authors:
B Garber

Adolesc Psychiatry 1995 ;20:217-36

Barr-Harris Center for Study of Separation and Loss, USA.

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July 1995
4 Reads

Dissociative disorders in adolescence.

Adolesc Psychiatry 1995 ;20:203-15

University of Manitoba, Winnipeg, Canada.

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July 1995
4 Reads

Seeking help from informal and formal resources during adolescence: sociodemographic and psychological correlates.

Adolesc Psychiatry 1995 ;20:165-78

Department of Educational Psychology and Special Education, University of British Columbia.

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July 1995
4 Reads

Facets of adolescent sexuality.

Authors:
M Sugar

Adolesc Psychiatry 1995 ;20:139-61

Louisiana State University Medical Center, USA.

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July 1995
4 Reads

Childhood trauma revisited: interruption of development.

Authors:
C J Kestenbaum

Adolesc Psychiatry 1995 ;20:125-38

Division of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry, Columbia University College of Physicians and Surgeons, New York City, USA.

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July 1995
5 Reads

Trauma and adolescent rites of initiation.

Authors:
V M Rakoff

Adolesc Psychiatry 1995 ;20:109-23

Clarke Institute of Psychiatry, Department of Psychiatry, University of Toronto.

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July 1995
4 Reads

On seeing: the problem of the double blind.

Authors:
H von Foerster

Adolesc Psychiatry 1993 ;19:86-105

Department of Biophysics, University of Illinois at Champaign/Urbana.

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February 1994
6 Reads

G. Stanley Hall and the invention of adolescence.

Authors:
A H Esman

Adolesc Psychiatry 1993 ;19:6-20

Cornell University Medical College.

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February 1994
3 Reads

Diagnostic difficulties in adolescent psychiatry: where have we been, and where are we going?

Authors:
M Korenblum

Adolesc Psychiatry 1993 ;19:58-76

Faculty of Medicine, University of Toronto.

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February 1994
3 Reads

Day treatment for serious mental illness.

Authors:
M H Stein

Adolesc Psychiatry 1993 ;19:541-50

American Day Treatment Centers, Fairfax, Virginia.

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February 1994
4 Reads

Adolescent day treatment: an alternative for the future.

Authors:
S Daily C Reddick

Adolesc Psychiatry 1993 ;19:523-40

University of Oklahoma School of Medicine, Tulsa.

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February 1994
4 Reads

Financing child and adolescent mental health care.

Authors:
S S Sharfstein

Adolesc Psychiatry 1993 ;19:517-22

University of Maryland, Baltimore.

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February 1994
4 Reads

Clinical perspectives on managed care.

Authors:
H Graff

Adolesc Psychiatry 1993 ;19:508-16

Rockford Center, Newark, Delaware.

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February 1994
4 Reads

Therapeutic effects of a near-death experience in anorexia nervosa.

Authors:
M D Miller

Adolesc Psychiatry 1993 ;19:489-501

Department of Psychiatry, University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine, Philadelphia.

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February 1994
4 Reads

Kibbutz Sasa: nurturing children at risk.

Authors:
A Salz

Adolesc Psychiatry 1993 ;19:469-88

Department of Elementary and Early Childhood Education and Services, School of Education, Queens College, City University of New York.

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February 1994
5 Reads

Creativity and productivity in adolescence.

Authors:
V M Rakoff

Adolesc Psychiatry 1993 ;19:46-57

University of Toronto, Clarke Institute of Psychiatry.

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February 1994
4 Reads

Severely emotionally disturbed children: foreseeing, avoiding, and ameliorating their pain.

Authors:
J S Sanders

Adolesc Psychiatry 1993 ;19:446-68

Sonia Shankman Orthogenic School, University of Chicago.

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February 1994
4 Reads