5 edition of Late-life depression found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||edited by Steven P. Roose, Harold A. Sackeim.|
|Contributions||Roose, Steven P., 1948-, Sackeim, Harold A.|
|LC Classifications||RC537.5 .L38 2004|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xxiii, 388 p. :|
|Number of Pages||388|
|LC Control Number||2003069051|
Read "Late Life Depression, An Issue of Psychiatric Clinics, E-Book" by Vaughn McCall, MD available from Rakuten Kobo. Apart from Alzheimer's dementia, depressive disorders are emerging to account for the next greatest share of disability Brand: Elsevier Health Sciences. Late-life depression (LLD) is an important cause of distress and disability (Alexopoulos et al., ; Charney et al., ). LLD patients may have the first manifestations of depression later in life or an earlier onset with chronic course or recurrent episodes over time. In older people, depression is a common mental disorder.
Late-life depression. The elderly experience many types of loss, which naturally may elicit sadness. When this sadness persists beyond a normal time period for grieving, the condition may be defined as late-life depression. Common among seniors, depression, unfortunately, is underdiagnosed in many primary care settings. Late-life depression refers to a major depressive episode occurring for the first time in an older person (usually over 50 or 60 years of age). The term can also include depression that develops in an older person who suffered from the illness earlier in life. Concurrent medical problems and lower functional expectations of elderly patients often obscure the degree of impairment.
Late-life depression is an umbrella term that covers a range of depressive symptoms from mild to severe in an older adult (usually defined as aged 65 years or older). 4,7 The core symptoms are listed in Table 1. Effects of Late-Life Depression. Older adults may be less prone to seek treatment for psychiatric illnesses such as late-life depression. Left untreated or undiagnosed, people who have late-life depression are at higher risk for developing ongoing effects of the disorder. Chronic, complications of late-life depression may include:Location: Mayo Dr, Barling,
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For a multiauthored textbook, Late-Life Depression is well organized, appropriately succinct, and clear. Those qualities in themselves are accomplishments. (Figure) The great strength of the book is its medical and biologic orientation.
Indeed, it might have been more specifically titled Medical and Biologic Perspectives of Late-Life : Hardcover. It draws from the most recent research in treating depression, anxiety disorders, trauma, and substance use disorders in late life.
Detailed case examples in each chapter demonstrate the disabling and costly realities of mental illness in older adults, but also highlight the features that make working with older adults a unique experience.5/5(1).
The effects of aging on the brain, the physiological and behavioral consequences of recurrent depression, and the impact of other diseases common in the elderly, make late-life depression a distinct entity.
There is a compelling need for a separate research program, specialized treatments, and a book dedicated to this disorder. Chapters focus on evidence-based treatments for late-life depression, anxiety, trauma, and substance abuse disorders, including cognitive behavioral Late-life depression book, problem solving treatment, behavioral activation, interpersonal therapy, relaxation training, exposure therapy, substance abuse relapse prevention, and motivational : Late-Life Depression is an up-to-date book that helps illuminate the deleterious relationship between depression in late life and other illnesses.
This book is targeted to psychiatrists and other health professionals who work with older adults and have to deal with the rapid expansion of scientific knowledge about : Michael B. Sheikman. This book illustrates the imperative for late-life depression prevention, introducing a broad range of approaches to prevention and provides detailed examples of clinical applications of late-life depression prevention all with consideration of medical and scientific, 2/5(1).
Download ebooks Late-Life Depression pdf free Download medical books free. Late-Life Depression We live in an aging world. Illnesses that are prevalent and cause significant morbidity and mortality in older people will consume an increasing share of health care resources.
One such illness is depression. This illness has a particularly devastating impact in the elderly. Depression in Later Life: This well-researched, effectively written, and highly readable guide to late-life depression deserves a wide audience.
Deborah Serani, a doctor and the author of two previous books on depression, now covers twilight periods in "Depression in Later 5/5. The editors conclude that late-life depression “transcends subspecialty boundaries,” making it a matter of importance for screening in all specialties.
Of interest is the association between stroke and depression: clinical and biological research shows that stroke begets depression by interfering with brain pathways and by its physical and Author: Norman B.
Levy. Depression that occurs among individuals greater than or equal to 65 years with no previous history of depression is known as late-life depression, which is characterized as the affective state of sadness that occurs as a response to various of human situations including loss of a loved one, failing to achieve goals, or disappointment in love Author: Sandeep Sekhon, Jason Patel, Amit Sapra.
Leading researchers and clinicians contribute chapters on the epidemiology, phenomenology, physiology, treatment, and long-term outcome of late-life depression. This book was designed to be accessible and useful to clinicians, researchers, educators, and students in.
This book illustrates the imperative for late-life depression prevention. It introduces a broad range of approaches to prevention, and provides detailed examples of clinical and research applications of late-life depression prevention – all with consideration of medical and scientific, social, economic and global health perspectives.
Late-life Depression. Understanding late-life depression. Patient stories; Signs and symptoms. Suicide and self-harm; Causes and risk factors; Grief and bereavement; Types of depressive disorders; Depression in Long-Term Care; Diagnosis; Treatment.
Electroconvulsive therapy; Medication; Psychotherapy; Stigma; Prevention; Resources; Disclaimer. The NOOK Book (eBook) of the Late Life Depression, An Issue of Psychiatric Clinics, E-Book by Vaughn McCall MD at Barnes & Noble.
FREE Shipping on Author: Vaughn Mccall MD. Late-life depression (LLD) is defined as onset of depressive symptoms after age 65 years. The Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders, 5th edition (DSM-5) criteria for major depressive disorder (MDD) is unchanged from the DSM-IV, text revision (DSM-IV-TR) criteria.
This collection of best practices in geropsychology addresses the competencies therapists need to work with older adults.
Authors use the latest evidence base to advance effective treatments for late-life depression, anxiety disorders, trauma and substance use disorders. Devoted to the epidemiology, phenomenology, psychobiology, treatment and consequences of late-life depression.
Although much has been written about depressive disorders, the focus has been primarily on the illness as experienced in younger adults. The effects of aging on the brain, the physiological and behavioral consequences of recurrent depression, and the impact of other diseases common in the elderly, make late-life depression a distinct entity.
There is a compelling need for a separate research program, specialized treatments, and a book dedicated to this disorder. Late Life Depression, An Issue of Psychiatric Clinics Author: Vaughn McCall Apart from Alzheimer's dementia, depressive disorders are emerging to account for.
Late life depresion: a global problem with few resources / W. Vaughn McCall and Kristina W. Kintziger --What characterized late-life depression. / Zahinoor Ismail, Corinne Fischer, and W. Vaughh McCall --What are the causes of late-life depression?.
When the Expert Consensus Guidelines 1 for the treatment of late-life depression were published invery few data were available to clinicians regarding effective treatments for older patients.
Since that time, additional studies have been conducted and new treatments have become available, but the main recommendations of the guidelines are still by: Support for a neuroanatomical substrate underlying depression in late life will be articulated using findings from the neuropsychological, neuroimaging, and medical literature.
This chapter does not cover treatment issues for depression in late life, but the reader is referred to Chapter 3, Mood Disorders, in this text. The purpose of this Cited by: 2.This book contains a comprehensive review of the current research advances in late life mood disorders.
This detailed review reflects the new understanding of neurobiology and psychosocial origins of geriatric mood disorders in the first decade of the 21st Century and is provided by the international group of leading experts in the field.
The review of the latest developments and "gold.