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Autistic Disorder HELP
Based on 8,658 articles since 2006
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These are the 8658 published articles about Autistic Disorder that originated from Worldwide during 2006-2015.
 
+ Citations + Abstracts
Pages: 1 · 2 · 3 · 4 · 5 · 6 · 7 · 8 · 9 · 10 · 11 · 12 · 13 · 14 · 15 · 16 · 17 · 18 · 19 · 20
1 Guideline Guidelines and best practices for electrophysiological data collection, analysis and reporting in autism. 2015

Webb, Sara Jane / Bernier, Raphael / Henderson, Heather A / Johnson, Mark H / Jones, Emily J H / Lerner, Matthew D / McPartland, James C / Nelson, Charles A / Rojas, Donald C / Townsend, Jeanne / Westerfield, Marissa. ·Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences, University of Washington, M/S CW8-6, SCRI Po Box 5371, Seattle, WA, 98145, USA, sjwebb@u.washington.edu. · ·J Autism Dev Disord · Pubmed #23975145.

ABSTRACT: The EEG reflects the activation of large populations of neurons that act in synchrony and propagate to the scalp surface. This activity reflects both the brain's background electrical activity and when the brain is being challenged by a task. Despite strong theoretical and methodological arguments for the use of EEG in understanding the neural correlates of autism, the practice of collecting, processing and evaluating EEG data is complex. Scientists should take into consideration both the nature of development in autism given the life-long, pervasive course of the disorder and the disability of altered or atypical social, communicative, and motor behaviors, all of which require accommodations to traditional EEG environments and paradigms. This paper presents guidelines for the recording, analyzing, and interpreting of EEG data with participants with autism. The goal is to articulate a set of scientific standards as well as methodological considerations that will increase the general field's understanding of EEG methods, provide support for collaborative projects, and contribute to the evaluation of results and conclusions.

2 Guideline Management of autism in children and young people: summary of NICE and SCIE guidance. 2013

Kendall, Tim / Megnin-Viggars, Odette / Gould, Nick / Taylor, Clare / Burt, Lucy R / Baird, Gillian / Anonymous1830757. ·National Collaborating Centre for Mental Health, Royal College of Psychiatrists, London E1 8AA, UK. tim2.kendall@virgin.net · ·BMJ · Pubmed #23985309.

ABSTRACT: -- No abstract --

3 Guideline Approaches to psychiatric assessment in epidemiological studies of children. 2009

McClellan, J / Bresnahan, M A / Echeverria, D / Knox, S S / Susser, E. ·University of Washington, Seattle, WA 98125, USA. drjack@u.washington.edu · ·J Epidemiol Community Health · Pubmed #19098139.

ABSTRACT: An assessment protocol for the longitudinal measurement of developmental psychopathology in a population-based study of children and adolescents is proposed. The protocol is designed for use in a large cohort of up to 100,000 individuals followed from early gestation to 21 years of age. Although the protocol was constrained by specified methodological parameters, the recommendations may apply to other psychiatric epidemiological research designs. The issues and challenges inherent with psychiatric assessments in longitudinal epidemiological studies of children and adolescents are discussed.

4 Guideline Clinical genetics evaluation in identifying the etiology of autism spectrum disorders. 2008

Schaefer, G Bradley / Mendelsohn, Nancy J / Anonymous1380607. ·University of Nebraska Medical Center, Munroe-Meyer Institute for Genetics and Rehabilitation, Omaha, Nebraska, USA. gbschaef@unmc.edu · ·Genet Med · Pubmed #18414214.

ABSTRACT: The autism spectrum disorders are a collection of conditions, which have, in common, impaired socialization and communication in association with stereotypic behaviors. The reported incidence of autism spectrum disorders has increased markedly over the past decade. In addition, a large amount of attention has been paid to these conditions among lay and professional groups. These influences have resulted in a marked increase in the number of referrals to clinical geneticists for evaluation of persons with autism spectrum disorders. The primary role of the geneticist in this process is to define etiology, if possible, and to provide counseling and contribute to case management based on the results of such investigations. In deciding upon the appropriate evaluation scheme for a particular patient, the geneticist must consider a host of different factors. Such considerations would include (1) Assuring an accurate diagnosis of autism before proceeding with any investigation. (2) Discussing testing options, diagnostic yields, and patient investment before proceeding with an evaluation. (3) Communication and coordination with the patient's medical home. (4) Assessing the continuously expanding and evolving list of available laboratory testing modalities in light of evidence-based medicine. (5) Recognizing expanded phenotypes of well-described syndromic and metabolic conditions that encompass autism spectrum disorders. (6) Defining an individualized evaluation scheme based on the unique history and clinical features of a given patient. The guidelines in this article have been developed to assist the clinician in the consideration of these factors.

5 Guideline [Good practice guidelines for the treatment of autistic spectrum disorders]. 2006

Fuentes-Biggi, J / Ferrari-Arroyo, M J / Boada-Muñoz, L / Touriño-Aguilera, E / Artigas-Pallarés, J / Belinchón-Carmona, M / Muñoz-Yunta, J A / Hervás-Zúñiga, A / Canal-Bedia, R / Hernández, J M / Díez-Cuervo, A / Idiazábal-Aletxa, M A / Mulas, F / Palacios, S / Tamarit, J / Martos-Pérez, J / Posada-De la Paz, M / Anonymous1870570. ·Policlínica Gipuzkoa y GAUTENA, San Sebastián, España. · ·Rev Neurol · Pubmed #17006862.

ABSTRACT: INTRODUCTION: Due to the inexistence of an aetiology-based intervention for autistic spectrum disorders (ASD) families and professionals are exposed to diverse and sometimes conflictive recommendations when they have to decide the most adequate alternative for treatment. AIM: To elaborate treatment guidelines agreed by consensus at the ASD Study Group of the (National) Institute of Health Carlos III. DEVELOPMENT: Information about treatment of ASD was searched and gathered through available evidence based medical (EBM) databases. The data generated was complemented with practice parameters published elsewhere, reports from prestigious international institutions, focus oriented searches in PubMed and, finally, the opinion and experience of a multidisciplinary Study Group with extensive experience in treating ASD in Spain. Most popular treatment methods were reviewed as well as the common elements to be considered in successful support programs. CONCLUSION: No simple treatment algorithm can be produced at this time, and the level of available evidence based recommendations are in the weaker degrees of EBM classifications. Nevertheless, there is widespread agreement to stress that education, with special incidence in the development of communication and social competence, with the addition of community support are the main means of treatment. They can be complemented, depending on individual needs, with medication, behavioural approaches and cognitive-behavioural therapy for associated psychological problems in persons with higher cognitive level. Support to families and community empowerment are essential elements for the quality of life of persons with ASD.

6 Guideline [Clinical guidelines for the screening and the diagnosis of autism and pervasive developmental disorders]. 2006

Baghdadli, A / Beuzon, S / Bursztejn, C / Constant, J / Desguerre, I / Rogé, B / Squillante, M / Voisin, J / Aussilloux, C / Anonymous3330559. ·Centre de Ressources Autisme, Hôpital de la Colombière, CHU de Montpellier, 34295 Montpellier cedex 05, France. cent-ress-autisme@chu-montpellier.fr · ·Arch Pediatr · Pubmed #16423515.

ABSTRACT: CONCLUSION: Diagnosis needs a multidisciplinary approach, validated instruments and more communication between professionals and parents. Finally one of the more important aims of the diagnosis of autism is to facilitate intervention program.

7 Editorial Knowledge uptake and translation: A matter of evidence or of philosophy. 2015

Polatajko, Helene J / Welch, Christie. · ·Can J Occup Ther · Pubmed #26590224.

ABSTRACT: -- No abstract --

8 Editorial Occupational Therapy: Meeting the Needs of Families of People With Autism Spectrum Disorder. 2015

Kuhaneck, Heather Miller / Watling, Renee. ·Heather Miller Kuhaneck, PhD, OTR/L, FAOTA, is Associate Professor, Department of Occupational Therapy, Sacred Heart University, Fairfield, CT; kuhaneckh@sacredheart.edu. · Renee Watling, PhD, OTR/L, FAOTA, is Visiting Assistant Professor, School of Occupational Therapy, University of Puget Sound, Tacoma, WA. This work was completed while Dr. Watling was at the University of Washington, Seattle. ·Am J Occup Ther · Pubmed #26356652.

ABSTRACT: Occupational therapy has much to offer to families of people with autism spectrum disorder (ASD). However, people outside the profession may be unaware of occupational therapy's breadth and scope. It is our responsibility and our duty to express the full range of occupational therapy services through research, clinical practice, advocacy, and consumer education. This special issue of the American Journal of Occupational Therapy, with its focus on autism, embarks on this endeavor by highlighting research and theoretical articles that address the various aspects of occupational therapy practice that can help to fully meet the needs of people with ASD and their families.

9 Editorial Commonalities and specificities between attention deficit/hyperactivity disorder and autism-spectrum disorders: can epidemiology contribute? 2015

Melchior, Maria / Pryor, Laura / van der Waerden, Judith. ·INSERM, Institut Pierre Louis d'Epidémiologie et de Santé Publique (IPLESP UMRS 1136), Sorbonne Universités, UPMC Univ Paris 06, 75012, Paris, France, maria.melchior@inserm.fr. · ·Eur Child Adolesc Psychiatry · Pubmed #26205175.

ABSTRACT: -- No abstract --

10 Editorial Adaptive Functioning and Feeding Behavior: Key Targets in Autism Management. 2015

Gulati, Sheffali / Dubey, Rachana. ·Division of Child Neurology, Department of Pediatrics, All India Institute of Medical Sciences, Ansari Nagar, New Delhi, 110029, India, sheffaligulati@gmail.com. · ·Indian J Pediatr · Pubmed #26153391.

ABSTRACT: -- No abstract --

11 Editorial Antipsychotic Use in Youth Without Psychosis: A Double-edged Sword. 2015

Correll, Christoph U / Blader, Joseph C. ·Psychiatry Research, The Zucker Hillside Hospital, North Shore-Long Island Jewish Health System, Glen Oaks, New York2Department of Psychiatry and Molecular Medicine, Hofstra North Shore LIJ School of Medicine, Hempstead, New York3Psychiatric Neuroscience. · Departments of Psychiatry and Pediatrics, University of Texas Health Science Center at San Antonio. ·JAMA Psychiatry · Pubmed #26132589.

ABSTRACT: -- No abstract --

12 Editorial Current controversies in the relationships between autism and epilepsy. 2015

Besag, Frank M C. ·FRCP, FRCPsych, FRCPCH, UK. Electronic address: FBesag@aol.com. ·Epilepsy Behav · Pubmed #26091860.

ABSTRACT: The controversies that have arisen in endeavoring to establish the nature of the relationships between autism and epilepsy might be summarized in a few simple questions, most of which do not yet have clear, complete answers. Does epilepsy cause autism? Does autism cause epilepsy? Are there underlying brain mechanisms that predispose to both conditions? What is the role of genetics in this regard? What is the importance of prenatal, perinatal, and postnatal environmental factors? Do any of the proposed relationships between autism and epilepsy provide insight into useful management or treatment? Is the prognosis of either autism or epilepsy different when the other condition is also present? What is the role of additional comorbidities, such as intellectual impairment or attention deficit hyperactivity disorder, in the relationship between the two conditions and in influencing treatment choices? From the evidence currently available, it would appear that epilepsy can rarely be the cause of autistic features but is not the cause of autism in most cases. There is currently no credible mechanism for suggesting that autism might cause epilepsy. There is strong evidence for an underlying predisposition for both conditions, particularly arising from genetic investigations. However, many issues remain unresolved. Considering the amount of research that has been published in this area, it is surprising that so few definitive answers have been established. The papers in this issue's special section provide additional insights into the relationships between autism and epilepsy; while they do not provide answers to all the questions, they represent considerable progress in this area and, at the very least, give some strong indication of what research might, in the future, provide such answers.

13 Editorial The Autism Paradox. 2015

Miller, Kathleen K. · ·AMA J Ethics · Pubmed #26084068.

ABSTRACT: -- No abstract --

14 Editorial Vaccines: both sides of the same coin. 2015

Campbell, Andrew W. · ·Altern Ther Health Med · Pubmed #26030109.

ABSTRACT: -- No abstract --

15 Editorial Moving towards a more ecologically valid model of parent-implemented interventions in autism. 2015

Stahmer, Aubyn C / Pellecchia, Melanie. · ·Autism · Pubmed #25950033.

ABSTRACT: -- No abstract --

16 Editorial Promising forecast for autism spectrum disorders. 2015

King, Bryan H. ·Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences, University of Washington, Seattle2Seattle Children's Hospital, Seattle, Washington. ·JAMA · Pubmed #25898047.

ABSTRACT: -- No abstract --

17 Editorial Autism and our intestinal microbiota. 2015

Reddy, Bhaskara Lakshmi / Saier, Milton H. ·Department of Molecular Biology, Division of Biological Sciences, University of California at San Diego, La Jolla, Calif., USA. · ·J Mol Microbiol Biotechnol · Pubmed #25792275.

ABSTRACT: Microbial products, released into the bloodstreams of mammals including humans, cross the blood-brain barrier and influence neurodevelopment. They can either promote or alleviate neurological disorders including autism spectrum disorders (ASD). This editorial describes how our microbiota influence our feelings, attitudes and mental states with particular reference to ASD.

18 Editorial Count us in: addressing gender disparities in autism research. 2015

Shefcyk, Allison. · ·Autism · Pubmed #25789398.

ABSTRACT: -- No abstract --

19 Editorial Primary care for school-aged children. 2015

McClain, Elizabeth K. ·Kansas City University of Medicine and Biosciences, College of Osteopathic Medicine, Kansas City, MO, USA. Electronic address: emcclain@kcumb.edu. ·Prim Care · Pubmed #25634714.

ABSTRACT: -- No abstract --

20 Editorial Quantifying the effects of rare variants in pedigrees: how far does the apple fall from the tree? 2015

Morrow, Eric M. ·Department of Molecular Biology, Cell Biology, and Biochemistry, Brown University, Providence, Rhode Island2Institute for Brain Science, Laboratory for Molecular Medicine, Brown University, Providence, Rhode Island3Developmental Disorders Genetics Researc. ·JAMA Psychiatry · Pubmed #25493613.

ABSTRACT: -- No abstract --

21 Editorial Autism research beyond the bench. 2014

Singh, Ilina / Elsabbagh, Mayada. · ·Autism · Pubmed #25364812.

ABSTRACT: -- No abstract --

22 Editorial Editorial comment: Fraternal twins with autism, severe cognitive deficit, and epilepsy: diagnostic role of chromosomal microarray analysis. 2014

Schaefer, G Bradley. ·Division of Medical Genetics, University of Arkansas for Medical Sciences, Little Rock, AR; Committee for the Future Endowed Chair in Medical Genetics, Arkansas Children's Hospital, Little Rock, AR; Division of Genetics and Metabolism, Arkansas Children's Hospital, Little Rock, AR; Department of Pediatrics, University of Arkansas for Medical Sciences, Little Rock, AR. Electronic address: SchaeferGB@uams.edu. ·Semin Pediatr Neurol · Pubmed #25149957.

ABSTRACT: -- No abstract --

23 Editorial 'What's up, (R)DoC?'--can identifying core dimensions of early functioning help us understand, and then reduce, developmental risk for mental disorders? 2014

Sonuga-Barke, Edmund J S. · ·J Child Psychol Psychiatry · Pubmed #25039570.

ABSTRACT: In the U.S. the National Institute of Mental Health (NIMH), the main funder of mental health research in the world, has recently changed its funding model to promote a radically new perspective for mental health science. This bold, and for some controversial, initiative, termed the Research Diagnostic Criteria (or RDoC for short), intends to shift the focus of research, and eventually clinical practice, away from existing diagnostic categories, as recently updated in the DSM-5, towards 'new ways of classifying psychopathology based on dimensions of observable behavior and neurobiological measures.' This reorientation from discrete categorical disorder manifestations to underlying cross-cutting dimensions of individual functioning has generated considerable debate across the community of mental health researchers and clinicians (with strong views voiced both pro and con). Given its pivotal role in defining the research agenda globally, there is little doubt that this US science funding initiative will also have ramifications for researchers and clinicians worldwide. In this Editorial we focus specifically on the translational potential of the dimensional RDoC approach, properly extended to developmental models of early risk, in terms of its value as a potential driver of early intervention/prevention models; in the current issue of the JCPP this is exemplified by a number of papers thata address the mapping of underlying dimensions of core functioning to disorder risk, providing evidence for their potential predictive power as early markers of later disorder processes.

24 Editorial Editorial. Developmental perspectives of autism. 2014

Matson, Johnny. ·Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, LA, USA. Electronic address: johnmatson@aol.com. ·Int J Dev Neurosci · Pubmed #25010994.

ABSTRACT: -- No abstract --

25 Editorial Sensory interventions for children with autism. 2014

Schaaf, Roseann C / Case-Smith, Jane. ·Department of Occupational Therapy, Farber Institute for Neurosciences, Thomas Jefferson University, 901 Walnut Street, Room 605, Philadelphia, PA 19107, USA. · ·J Comp Eff Res · Pubmed #24969147.

ABSTRACT: -- No abstract --

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