Handbook of Psychiatric Measures, Second Edition

CD-ROM Included!

  • 2008
  • 864 pages

ISBN 978-1-58562-218-4
Item #62218

$233.00

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Click here to see Appendix B: List of Measures Included on the CD-ROM and Click here to see Appendix C: Index of Measures.

  • Description

    The Handbook of Psychiatric Measures offers a concise summary of key evaluations that you can easily incorporate into your daily practice. The measures will enhance the quality of patient care assisting you, both in diagnosis and assessment of outcomes. Comprising a wide range of methods available for assessing persons with mental health problems, the Handbook contains more than 275 rating methods, from the Abnormal Involuntary Movement Scale to the Zung Self-Rating Depression Scale.

    In this fully revised edition, more than 40 measures have been added both to the book and to the accompanying CD-ROM. The Handbook features:

    • Thoroughly examined and revised measures that provide the most relevant and timely information for clinicians.
    • New measures that empirically provide better patient evaluation
    • Updated costs, translations, and contact information for each measure

    This handy compendium includes both diagnostic tools and measures of symptoms, function and quality of life, medication side effects, and other clinically relevant parameters. It focuses on measures that can be most readily used in either clinical practice or research. Most of the measures are designed to improve the reliability and validity of patient assessment over what might be accomplished in a standard clinical interview. The measures also demonstrate that the use of formal measures can improve the collection, synthesis, and reporting of information as compared with the use of unstructured examinations.

    Seventeen disorder-specific chapters, organized in DSM-IV-TR order, include measures for:

    • Disorders of childhood and adolescence
    • Cognitive disorders
    • Sexual dysfunction
    • Eating disorders
    • Sleep disorders
    • Aggression and much more.

    The discussion of each measure includes goals, description, practical issues, psychometric properties, and clinical utility, followed by references and suggested readings. This revised edition includes updated measure descriptions, new measure variants and research, and newly selected measures particularly appropriate to the domain of discussion. As a clinical tool, this book

    • Describes how, when, and to what purpose measures are used
    • Points out practical issues to consider in choosing a measure for clinical use
    • Addresses limitations in the use of measures including ethnic, cultural, and socioeconomic factors that influence their interpretation

    Use of this special resource is further enhanced by a CD-ROM containing the full text of more than 150 of these measures—an invaluable aid for reference and clinical decision-making.

  • Contents

    CONTRIBUTORS
    CAUTIONARY STATEMENT
    PREFACE
    ACKNOWLEDGMENTS
    ABOUT THE CD-ROM
    SECTION I: INTRODUCTION TO THE HANDBOOK 1
    Chapter 1. ORGANIZATION AND USE OF THE HANDBOOK
    Chapter 2. PSYCHOMETRIC PROPERTIES: Concepts of Reliability and Validity
    Chapter 3. CONSIDERATIONS IN CHOOSING, USING, AND INTERPRETING A MEASURE FOR A PARTICULAR CLINICAL CONTEXT
    Chapter 4. CULTURAL FACTORS INFLUENCING THE SELECTION, USE, AND INTERPRETATION OF PSYCHIATRIC MEASURES
    SECTION II: GENERAL MEASURES (NON–DISORDER SPECIFIC)
    Chapter 5. DIAGNOSTIC MEASURES FOR ADULTS
    Chapter 6. GENERAL PSYCHIATRIC SYMPTOMS MEASURES
    Chapter 7. MENTAL HEALTH STATUS, FUNCTIONING, AND DISABILITIES MEASURES
    Chapter 8. GENERAL HEALTH STATUS, FUNCTIONING, AND DISABILITIES MEASURES
    Chapter 9. QUALITY OF LIFE MEASURES
    Chapter 10. ADVERSE EFFECTS MEASURES
    Chapter 11. PATIENT PERCEPTIONS OF CARE MEASURES
    Chapter 12. STRESS AND LIFE EVENTS MEASURES
    Chapter 13. FAMILY RISK FACTOR MEASURES
    Chapter 14. SUICIDE RISK MEASURES
    SECTION III: MEASURES RELATED TO DSM-IV DIAGNOSTIC CATEGORIES
    Chapter 15. CHILD AND ADOLESCENT MEASURES FOR DIAGNOSIS AND SCREENING
    Chapter 16. SYMPTOM-SPECIFIC MEASURES FOR DISORDERS USUALLY FIRST DIAGNOSED IN INFANCY, CHILDHOOD, OR ADOLESCENCE
    Chapter 17. CHILD AND ADOLESCENT MEASURES OF FUNCTIONAL STATUS
    Chapter 18. MEASURES FOR DELIRIUM AND THE BEHAVIORAL SYMPTOMS OF COGNITIVE DISORDERS
    Chapter 19. NEUROPSYCHIATRIC MEASURES FOR COGNITIVE DISORDERS
    Chapter 20. SUBSTANCE USE DISORDERS MEASURES
    Chapter 21. PSYCHOTIC DISORDERS MEASURES
    Chapter 22. MOOD DISORDERS MEASURES
    Chapter 23. ANXIETY DISORDERS MEASURES
    Chapter 24. SOMATOFORM AND FACTITIOUS DISORDERS AND MALINGERING MEASURES
    Chapter 25. DISSOCIATIVE DISORDERS MEASURES
    Chapter 26. MEASURES OF SEXUAL DYSFUNCTION AND DISORDERS
    Chapter 27. EATING DISORDERS MEASURES
    Chapter 28. SLEEP DISORDERS MEASURES
    Chapter 29. IMPULSE-CONTROL DISORDERS MEASURES
    Chapter 30. PERSONALITY DISORDERS, PERSONALITY TRAITS, AND DEFENSE MECHANISMS MEASURES
    Chapter 31. AGGRESSION MEASURES
    APPENDIXES:
    Appendix A: DSM-IV-TR CLASSIFICATION
    Appendix B: LIST OF MEASURES INCLUDED ON THE CD-ROM
    Appendix C: INDEX OF MEASURES
    Appendix D: INDEX OF ABBREVIATIONS FOR MEASURES
    GENERAL INDEX

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  • Editorial Reviews

    The test selection and description are improved compared to the first edition and the CD files are much better for review and printing. We will use as a reference on the inpatient services and in outpatient clinics since we are emphasizing objective rating scales across training venues.—Stephen I. Kramer, M.D., Associate Professor, Director of Adult Psychiatry Inpatient Services, Director of Neuropsychiatry and Forensic Service, Wake Forest Baptist Hospital University Medical Center

  • Contributors

    Steven M. Albert, Ph.D., M.S.P.H.
    Ruth Benca, M.D., Ph.D.
    Donna S. Bender, Ph.D.
    Heather A. Berlin, Ph.D., M.P.H.
    Deborah Blacker, M.D., Sc.D.
    Laurie Miller Brotman, Ph.D.
    Charlotte Brown, Ph.D.
    Barbara J. Burns, Ph.D.
    Ian Canino, M.D.
    Nicole E. Caporino
    Etzel Cardena, Ph.D.
    K.N. Roy Chengappa, M.D.
    Duncan B. Clark, M.D., Ph.D.
    Emil F. Coccaro, M.D.
    Itai Danovitch, M.D.
    Howard M. Delman, Ph.D.
    Leonard R. Derogatis, Ph.D.
    Joel E. Dimsdale, M.D.
    Jean Endicott, Ph.D.
    Brian A. Fallon, M.D.
    Michael B. First, M.D.
    Jill Harkavy Friedman, Ph.D.
    Lucas Giner, M.D.
    Marci Gluck, Ph.D.
    Madelyn Hsiao-Rei Hicks, M.D., M.R.C.Psych.
    Eric Hollander, M.D.
    Kristen E. Holm, Ph.D.
    Carroll W. Hughes, Ph.D.
    Dimitra Kamboukos, Ph.D.
    Craig A. Kimmelblatt, M.A.
    Steven King, M.D.
    Kenneth A. Kobak, Ph.D.
    Krista Kutash, Ph.D.
    Andrew C. Leon, Ph.D.
    Kenneth L. Lichstein, Ph.D.
    Jeffrey A. Lieberman, M.D.
    Constantine G. Lyketsos, M.D., M.H.S.
    Nancy Lynn, M.S.P.H.
    Steve Martino, Ph.D.
    Peter Marzuk, M.D.
    Joanne McCormack, M.S.W.
    Wilson McDermut, Ph.D.
    Ashley G. Melson, B.A.
    Maria A. Oquendo, M.D.
    Thomas L. Patterson, Ph.D.
    Diana O. Perkins, M.D., M.P.H.
    Katharine A. Phillips, M.D.
    Kathleen M. Pike, Ph.D.
    James Poling, Ph.D.
    Judith G. Rabkin, Ph.D.
    David Reiss, M.D.
    Christina Roberto, B.A.
    Delbert G. Robinson, M.D.
    Bruce J. Rounsaville, M.D.
    Maritza Rubio-Stipec, Sc.D.
    A. John Rush Jr., M.D.
    David P. Salmon, Ph.D.
    Jacqueline A. Samson, Ph.D.
    Nina R. Schooler, Ph.D.
    William S. Shaw, Ph.D.
    M. Katherine Shear, M.D.
    Andrew E. Skodol, M.D.
    Martin Steinberg, M.D.
    T. Scott Stroup, M.D., M.P.H.
    Alina Suris, Ph.D.
    Kenneth J. Tardiff, M.D., M.P.H.
    Gregory B. Teague, Ph.D.
    Rachelle Theise, B.A.
    Ming T. Tsuang, M.D., Ph.D., D.Sc.
    B. Timothy Walsh, M.D.
    Frederick S. Wamboldt, M.D.
    Ellen M. Weissman, M.D., M.P.H.
    Thomas A. Widiger, Ph.D.
    Janet B.W. Williams, D.S.W.
    Sara L. Wolk, Ph.D.
    Kimberly A. Yonkers, M.D.
    Deborah A. Zarin, M.D.
    Mark Zimmerman, M.D.

  • About the Author

    A. John Rush Jr., M.D., is Professor of Psychiatry and Clinical Sciences at the University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center at Dallas in Dallas, Texas.

    Michael B. First, M.D., is Professor of Clinical Psychiatry at Columbia University College of Physicians and Surgeons, and Research Psychiatrist at New York State Psychiatric Institute in New York, New York.

    Deborah Blacker, M.D., Sc.D., is Assistant Vice Chair for Research and Director, Gerontology Research Unit, Department of Psychiatry, Massachusetts General Hospital, Associate Professor of Psychiatry at Harvard Medical School and Associate Professor of Epidemiology at Harvard School of Public Health in Boston, Massachusetts.

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