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Traumatic Stress Disorders HELP
Based on 18,838 articles published since 2010

These are the 18838 published articles about Stress Disorders, Traumatic that originated from Worldwide during 2010-2020.
+ 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 Standards for the diagnosis and management of complex regional pain syndrome: Results of a European Pain Federation task force. 2019

Goebel, Andreas / Barker, Chris / Birklein, Frank / Brunner, Florian / Casale, Roberto / Eccleston, Chris / Eisenberg, E / McCabe, Candy S / Moseley, G Lorimer / Perez, R / Perrot, Serge / Terkelsen, Astrid / Thomassen, Ilona / Zyluk, Andrzey / Wells, Chris. ·Walton Centre NHS Foundation Trust, Liverpool, UK. · Pain Research Institute, University of Liverpool, Liverpool, UK. · Department of Neurology, University of Mainz, Mainz, Germany. · Physical Medicine and Rheumatology, Balgrist University Hospital, Zurich, Switzerland. · Pain Rehabilitation Unit, Habilita Hospitals, Zingonia di Ciserano, Italy. · Centre for Pain Research, The University of Bath, Bath, Uk. · Department of Clinical and Health Psychology, Ghent University, Ghent, Belgium. · European Pain Federation, Brussels, Belgium. · Rambam Health Care Campus, Institute of Pain Medicine, Haifa, Israel. · Florence Nightingale Foundation Clinical Professor of Nursing, University of West of England, Bristol & Royal United Hospitals NHS Foundation Trust, Bath, UK. · Sansom Institute, University of South Australia, Adelade, Australia. · Department of Anaesthesiology, VU University Medical Center, Amsterdam, Netherlands. · Pain Center, Cochin Hospital, Paris Descartes University, Paris, France. · Danish Pain Research Center and Department of Neurology, Aarhus University Hospital, Aarhus, Denmark. · Patiëntenvereniging CRPS, Nijmegen, The Netherlands. · Department of General and Hand Surgery, Pomeranian Medical University, Szczecin, Poland. ·Eur J Pain · Pubmed #30620109.

ABSTRACT: BACKGROUND: Complex regional pain syndrome is a painful and disabling post-traumatic primary pain disorder. Acute and chronic complex regional pain syndrome (CRPS) are major clinical challenges. In Europe, progress is hampered by significant heterogeneity in clinical practice. We sought to establish standards for the diagnosis and management of CRPS. METHODS: The European Pain Federation established a pan-European task force of experts in CRPS who followed a four-stage consensus challenge process to produce mandatory quality standards worded as grammatically imperative (must-do) statements. RESULTS: We developed 17 standards in 8 areas of care. There are 2 standards in diagnosis, 1 in multidisciplinary care, 1 in assessment, 3 for care pathways, 1 in information and education, 4 in pain management, 3 in physical rehabilitation and 2 on distress management. The standards are presented and summarized, and their generation and consequences were discussed. Also presented are domains of practice for which no agreement on a standard could be reached. Areas of research needed to improve the validity and uptake of these standards are discussed. CONCLUSION: The European Pain Federation task force present 17 standards of the diagnosis and management of CRPS for use in Europe. These are considered achievable for most countries and aspirational for a minority of countries depending on their healthcare resource and structures. SIGNIFICANCE: This position statement summarizes expert opinion on acceptable standards for CRPS care in Europe.

2 Guideline Providing Psychosocial Support to Children and Families in the Aftermath of Disasters and Crises. 2015

Schonfeld, David J / Demaria, Thomas / Anonymous4950842. · ·Pediatrics · Pubmed #26371193.

ABSTRACT: Disasters have the potential to cause short- and long-term effects on the psychological functioning, emotional adjustment, health, and developmental trajectory of children. This clinical report provides practical suggestions on how to identify common adjustment difficulties in children in the aftermath of a disaster and to promote effective coping strategies to mitigate the impact of the disaster as well as any associated bereavement and secondary stressors. This information can serve as a guide to pediatricians as they offer anticipatory guidance to families or consultation to schools, child care centers, and other child congregate care sites. Knowledge of risk factors for adjustment difficulties can serve as the basis for mental health triage. The importance of basic supportive services, psychological first aid, and professional self-care are discussed. Stress is intrinsic to many major life events that children and families face, including the experience of significant illness and its treatment. The information provided in this clinical report may, therefore, be relevant for a broad range of patient encounters, even outside the context of a disaster. Most pediatricians enter the profession because of a heartfelt desire to help children and families most in need. If adequately prepared and supported, pediatricians who are able to draw on their skills to assist children, families, and communities to recover after a disaster will find the work to be particularly rewarding.

3 Guideline [Update on Current Care Guidelines: Post-traumatic Stress Disorder]. 2015

Ponteva, Matti / Henriksson, Markus / Isoaho, Raimo / Laukkala, Tanja / Punamäki, Leena / Wahlbeck, Kristian / Anonymous3420838. · ·Duodecim · Pubmed #26237898.

ABSTRACT: The updated Current Care Guidelines for ASD and PTSD recommend psychosocial support and careful monitoring for acute stress reaction (ASR) and acute stress disorder (ASD). If symptoms require, short focused cognitive-behavioral psychotherapy can be used for ASD. Medication is rarely necessary. Trauma-focused psychotherapeutic interventions are the first-line treatment for post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD). Antidepressant medication is an effective second-line treatment. Psychotherapeutic interventions and medication should often be combined. Specific groups, such as children, the elderly, and military and peacekeeping personnel need tailored interventions.

4 Guideline Ministry of Health Clinical Practice Guidelines: Anxiety Disorders. 2015

Lim, Leslie / Chan, Hong Ngee / Chew, Peng Hoe / Chua, Sze Ming / Ho, Carolyn / Kwek, Seow Khee Daniel / Lee, Tih Shih / Loh, Patricia / Lum, Alvin / Tan, Yong Hui Colin / Wan, Yi Min / Woo, Matthew / Yap, Hwa Ling. ·Changi General Hospital, Duke-NUS Graduate Medical School, Institute of Mental Health, Jurong Health Services, Ministry of Health, National Healthcare Group Polyclinics, Parkway Health Primary Care Network (The Arcade), Shenton Family Medical Clinic, Singapore General Hospital, The Resilienz Clinic. ·Singapore Med J · Pubmed #26106237.

ABSTRACT: The Ministry of Health (MOH) has developed the clinical practice guidelines on Anxiety Disorders to provide doctors and patients in Singapore with evidence-based treatment for anxiety disorders. This article reproduces the introduction and executive summary (with recommendations from the guidelines) from the MOH clinical practice guidelines on anxiety disorders, for the information of SMJ readers. Chapters and page numbers mentioned in the reproduced extract refer to the full text of the guidelines, which are available from the Ministry of Health website: http://www.moh.gov.sg/content/moh_web/healthprofessionalsportal/doctors/guidelines/cpg_medical.html. The recommendations should be used with reference to the full text of the guidelines. Following this article are multiple choice questions based on the full text of the guidelines.

5 Guideline Family presence during resuscitation: A Canadian Critical Care Society position paper. 2015

Oczkowski, Simon John Walsh / Mazzetti, Ian / Cupido, Cynthia / Fox-Robichaud, Alison E / Anonymous4380833. · ·Can Respir J · Pubmed #26083541.

ABSTRACT: BACKGROUND: Recent evidence suggests that patient outcomes are not affected by the offering of family presence during resuscitation (FPDR), and that psychological outcomes are neutral or improved in family members of adult patients. The exclusion of family members from the resuscitation area should, therefore, be reassessed. OBJECTIVE: The present Canadian Critical Care Society position paper is designed to help clinicians and institutions decide whether to incorporate FPDR as part of their routine clinical practice, and to offer strategies to implement FPDR successfully. METHODS: The authors conducted a literature search of the perspectives of health care providers, patients and families on the topic of FPDR, and considered the relevant ethical values of beneficence, nonmaleficence, autonomy and justice in light of the clinical evidence for FPDR. They reviewed randomized controlled trials and observational studies of FPDR to determine strategies that have been used to screen family members, select appropriate chaperones and educate staff. RESULTS: FPDR is an ethically sound practice in Canada, and may be considered for the families of adult and pediatric patients in the hospital setting. Hospitals that choose to implement FPDR should develop transparent policies regarding which family members are to be offered the opportunity to be present during the resuscitation. Experienced chaperones should accompany and support family members in the resuscitation area. Intensive educational interventions and increasing experience with FPDR are associated with increased support for the practice from health care providers. CONCLUSIONS: FPDR should be considered to be an important component of patient and family-centred care.

6 Guideline Committee Opinion No. 547: Health care for women in the military and women veterans. 2012

Anonymous4850742. · ·Obstet Gynecol · Pubmed #23168794.

ABSTRACT: Military service is associated with unique risks to women's reproductive health. As increasing numbers of women are serving in the military, and a greater proportion of United States Veterans are women, it is essential that obstetrician-gynecologists are aware of and well prepared to address the unique health care needs of this demographic group. Obstetrician-gynecologists should ask about women's military service, know the Veteran status of their patients, and be aware of high prevalence problems (eg, posttraumatic stress disorder, intimate partner violence, and military sexual trauma) that can threaten the health and well-being of these women. Additional research examining the effect of military and Veteran status on reproductive health is needed to guide the care for this population. Moreover, partnerships between academic departments of obstetrics and gynecology and local branches of the Veterans Health Administration are encouraged as a means of optimizing the provision of comprehensive health care to this unique group of women.

7 Guideline Guidelines for the pharmacological treatment of anxiety disorders, obsessive-compulsive disorder and posttraumatic stress disorder in primary care. 2012

Bandelow, Borwin / Sher, Leo / Bunevicius, Robertas / Hollander, Eric / Kasper, Siegfried / Zohar, Joseph / Möller, Hans-Jürgen / Anonymous4340724 / Anonymous4350724. ·Department of Psychiatry and Psychotherapy, University of Göttingen, Göttingen, Germany. Borwin.Bandelow@medizin.uni-goettingen.de ·Int J Psychiatry Clin Pract · Pubmed #22540422.

ABSTRACT: OBJECTIVE: Anxiety disorders are frequently under-diagnosed conditions in primary care, although they can be managed effectively by general practitioners. METHODS: This paper is a short and practical summary of the World Federation of Biological Psychiatry (WFSBP) guidelines for the pharmacological treatment of anxiety disorders, obsessive-compulsive disorder (OCD) and posttraumatic stress disorder (PTSD) for the treatment in primary care. The recommendations were developed by a task force of 30 international experts in the field and are based on randomized controlled studies. RESULTS: First-line pharmacological treatments for these disorders are selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors (for all disorders), serotonin-norepinephrine reuptake inhibitors (for some) and pregabalin (for generalized anxiety disorder only). A combination of medication and cognitive behavior/exposure therapy was shown to be a clinically desired treatment strategy. CONCLUSIONS: This short version of an evidence-based guideline may improve treatment of anxiety disorders, OCD, and PTSD in primary care.

8 Guideline ['Do not worry, it hurts!'--psychological preparation for medical procedures in pediatric oncology]. 2012

Schepper, F / Schachtschabel, S / Christiansen, H. ·Abteilung für Pädiatrische Onkologie, Hämatologie und Hämostaseologie, Universitätsklinikum Leipzig, Liebigstraße 20a, Leipzig, Germany. orian.schepper@medizin.uni-leipzig.de ·Klin Padiatr · Pubmed #22504773.

ABSTRACT: In the last decades the chances of surviving childhood cancer have increased. Nowadays psychological and psychosocial long term side effects become more spotlighted. Especially the posttraumatic stress disorder is focused at the moment as a possible side effect of childhood cancer. Cancer as a life-threatening illness is unpredictable and associated with repeating loads, such as medical procedures or treatment. Most of the patients report anxiety, especially young children have an increased risk of making a traumatic experience while undergoing medical treatment. A psychological support before, meanwhile and after can ensure compliance as well as reducing emotional and behavioral disorders. Even preventive impact is conceivable. Therefore psychological support has become a standard in pediatric cancer treatment. The current case report of the 10 year old Tom is a practical example how to support has undergoing medical procedures. The interventions described have the aim of stabilizing the patient and reducing his anxiety and discomfort. They also show an effect on self-efficacy.

9 Guideline The CANMAT task force recommendations for the management of patients with mood disorders and comorbid anxiety disorders. 2012

Schaffer, Ayal / McIntosh, Diane / Goldstein, Benjamin I / Rector, Neil A / McIntyre, Roger S / Beaulieu, Serge / Swinson, Richard / Yatham, Lakshmi N / Anonymous2320717. ·Mood and Anxiety Disorders Program, Sunnybrook Health Sciences Centre, Department of Psychiatry, University of Toronto, Toronto, Ontario, Canada. ayal.schaffer@sunnybrook.ca ·Ann Clin Psychiatry · Pubmed #22303519.

ABSTRACT: BACKGROUND: Comorbid mood and anxiety disorders are commonly seen in clinical practice. The goal of this article is to review the available literature on the epidemiologic, etiologic, clinical, and management aspects of this comorbidity and formulate a set of evidence- and consensus-based recommendations. This article is part of a set of Canadian Network for Mood and Anxiety Treatments (CANMAT) Comorbidity Task Force papers. METHODS: We conducted a PubMed search of all English-language articles published between January 1966 and November 2010. The search terms were bipolar disorder and major depressive disorder, cross-referenced with anxiety disorders/symptoms, panic disorder, agoraphobia, generalized anxiety disorder, social phobia, obsessive-compulsive disorder, and posttraumatic stress disorder. Levels of evidence for specific interventions were assigned based on a priori determined criteria, and recommendations were developed by integrating the level of evidence and clinical opinion of the authors. RESULTS: Comorbid anxiety symptoms and disorders have a significant impact on the clinical presentation and treatment approach for patients with mood disorders. A set of recommendations are provided for the management of bipolar disorder (BD) with comorbid anxiety and major depressive disorder (MDD) with comorbid anxiety with a focus on comorbid posttraumatic stress disorder, use of cognitive-behavioral therapy across mood and anxiety disorders, and youth with mood and anxiety disorders. CONCLUSIONS: Careful attention should be given to correctly identifying anxiety comorbidities in patients with BD or MDD. Consideration of evidence- or consensus-based treatment recommendations for the management of both mood and anxiety symptoms is warranted.

10 Guideline [Psychocardiological practice guidelines for ICD implantation and long-term care]. 2011

Jordan, J / Sperzel, J. ·Abteilung für Psychokardiologie, Herz-, Thorax- und Rheumazentrum, Kerckhoff-Klinik, Benekestr. 2-8, 61231, Bad Nauheim, Deutschland. j.jordan@reha.kerckhoff-klinik.de ·Herzschrittmacherther Elektrophysiol · Pubmed #21822650.

ABSTRACT: In the literature there are only very few reports on systematic education or information for patients after implantation. Research in this field has only just begun so that there are no sufficiently evaluated models which could serve as the foundations for recommendations. Approximately 80% of affected patients, relatives and partners show a good cognitive acceptance and are capable of coping with the situation. However, in the first 12 months following ICD implantation some 20% of patients are in a state of anxiety and depression. These patients must be recognized and if necessary treated and given support. For this reason it is important in the consultation and routine appointments to give patients the chance to express their views on this if necessary. Only then can cardiologists recognize whether a patient is under substantial mental stress. It is recommended that immediately after the implantation and before being discharged from hospital, a screening procedure for anxiety and depression should be carried out using, e.g. the Hospital Anxiety and Depression Scale (HADS) and to distribute a questionnaire on desired information and unanswered questions. This would not only give a lead in for a targeted consultation during the follow-up appointment in the first year but also allow the opportunity to offer such patients an education course in order to specifically approach the problem being experienced. Patients who have experienced more than 5 shocks in 12 months or more than 3 shocks in 1 episode should attend a psychocardiological consultation in order to check whether there are post-traumatic disorders. It is imperative that these be treated because they do not in general resolve spontaneously.

11 Guideline Best practice guide for the treatment of nightmare disorder in adults. 2010

Aurora, R Nisha / Zak, Rochelle S / Auerbach, Sanford H / Casey, Kenneth R / Chowdhuri, Susmita / Karippot, Anoop / Maganti, Rama K / Ramar, Kannan / Kristo, David A / Bista, Sabin R / Lamm, Carin I / Morgenthaler, Timothy I / Anonymous3970668 / Anonymous3980668. ·Mount Sinai Medical Center, New York, NY, USA. ·J Clin Sleep Med · Pubmed #20726290.

ABSTRACT: Prazosin is recommended for treatment of Posttraumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD)-associated nightmares. Level A. Image Rehearsal Therapy (IRT) is recommended for treatment of nightmare disorder. Level A. Systematic Desensitization and Progressive Deep Muscle Relaxation training are suggested for treatment of idiopathic nightmares. Level B. Venlafaxine is not suggested for treatment of PTSD-associated nightmares. Level B. Clonidine may be considered for treatment of PTSD-associated nightmares. Level C. The following medications may be considered for treatment of PTSD-associated nightmares, but the data are low grade and sparse: trazodone, atypical antipsychotic medications, topiramate, low dose cortisol, fluvoxamine, triazolam and nitrazepam, phenelzine, gabapentin, cyproheptadine, and tricyclic antidepressants. Nefazodone is not recommended as first line therapy for nightmare disorder because of the increased risk of hepatotoxicity. Level C. The following behavioral therapies may be considered for treatment of PTSD-associated nightmares based on low-grade evidence: Exposure, Relaxation, and Rescripting Therapy (ERRT); Sleep Dynamic Therapy; Hypnosis; Eye-Movement Desensitization and Reprocessing (EMDR); and the Testimony Method. Level C. The following behavioral therapies may be considered for treatment of nightmare disorder based on low-grade evidence: Lucid Dreaming Therapy and Self-Exposure Therapy. Level C No recommendation is made regarding clonazepam and individual psychotherapy because of sparse data.

12 Guideline Report of the FIGO Working Group on Sexual Violence/HIV: Guidelines for the management of female survivors of sexual assault. 2010

Jina, Ruxana / Jewkes, Rachel / Munjanja, Stephen P / Mariscal, José David Ortiz / Dartnall, Elizabeth / Gebrehiwot, Yirgu / Anonymous3280652. ·School of Public Health, University of the Witwatersrand, Johannesburg, South Africa. ruxana.jina@gmail.com ·Int J Gynaecol Obstet · Pubmed #20206349.

ABSTRACT: OBJECTIVE: To review the evidence and provide guidelines on the management of sexual violence against women, specifically, rape. OUTCOMES: Outcomes evaluated include effectiveness of post-rape care provision. EVIDENCE: The MEDLINE database was searched for articles published up to December 2008 on the topic of post-rape care and expert opinion was sought from the Sexual Violence Research Initiative membership. In addition, a search was performed for English-language protocols on Google. One Spanish language protocol was considered in the development of the guidelines. VALUES: The evidence was evaluated by authors and reviewers of the South African Department of Health's sexual assault curriculum, and by members of the FIGO Working Group and recommendations were made according to the guidelines developed by the Canadian Task Force on Preventive Health Care. BENEFITS, HARMS, AND COSTS: Implementation of the recommendations in this Guideline should result in more appropriate management of survivors of sexual violence and better physical and psychological outcomes.

13 Editorial A "Deep Breath In" for GPs. 2020

Rasanathan, Jennifer J K / Nolan, Tom. ·The BMJ, London, UK jrasanathan@bmj.com. · The BMJ, London, UK. ·BMJ · Pubmed #32321710.

ABSTRACT: -- No abstract --

14 Editorial Special Issue on Interpersonal Psychotherapy: Looking Back, Looking Ahead. 2020

Peeters, Frenk. ·Department of Clinical Psychological Science, Maastricht University, Maastricht, the Netherlands. Dr. Peeters is guest editor of the American Journal of Psychotherapy's special issue on interpersonal psychotherapy. ·Am J Psychother · Pubmed #32150450.

ABSTRACT: -- No abstract --

15 Editorial On the Subtyping of PTSD Using Neural Signatures. 2020

Shin, Lisa M. ·Department of Psychology, Tufts University, Medford, Mass.; and Department of Psychiatry, Massachusetts General Hospital, Harvard Medical School, Boston. ·Am J Psychiatry · Pubmed #32114784.

ABSTRACT: -- No abstract --

16 Editorial Toward a personalized medicine approach to trauma-related nightmares. 2020

Raskind, Murray A. ·Department of Veterans Affairs Northwest Network Mental Illness Research, Education and Clinical Center, USA; Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences, University of Washington, Seattle, USA. Electronic address: Murray.Raskind@va.gov. ·Sleep Med Rev · Pubmed #32088375.

ABSTRACT: -- No abstract --

17 Editorial Deficiency of Inflammatory Response to Acute Trauma Exposure as a Neuroimmune Mechanism Driving the Development of Chronic PTSD: Another Paradigmatic Shift for the Conceptualization of Stress-Related Disorders? 2020

Heim, Christine. ·Charité-Universitätsmedizin Berlin, corporate member of Freie Universität Berlin, Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin, and Berlin Institute of Health, Institute of Medical Psychology, Berlin; Department of Biobehavioral Health, Pennsylvania State University, University Park. ·Am J Psychiatry · Pubmed #31892300.

ABSTRACT: -- No abstract --

18 Editorial Post-traumatic Stress Disorder and Neurodegeneration. 2020

Neylan, Thomas C. ·Departments of Psychiatry of Psychiatry and Neurology (TCN), University of California, San Francisco, CA; Veterans Affairs Medical Center (TCN), San Francisco, CA. Electronic address: Thomas.Neylan@ucsf.edu. ·Am J Geriatr Psychiatry · Pubmed #31585690.

ABSTRACT: -- No abstract --

19 Editorial Trauma-Informed Nursing Improves Equity. 2019

Laughon, Kathryn / Lewis-OʼConnor, Annie. ·Author Affiliations: University of Virginia School of Nursing. · Division of Women's Health, Department of Nursing, Brigham and Women's Hospital. ·J Forensic Nurs · Pubmed #31764520.

ABSTRACT: -- No abstract --

20 Editorial Editorial: Resilience and Vulnerability Factors in Response to Stress. 2019

Martin-Soelch, Chantal / Schnyder, Ulrich. ·IReach Lab, Unit of Clinical and Health Psychology, University of Fribourg, Fribourg, Switzerland. · University of Zurich, Zurich, Switzerland. ·Front Psychiatry · Pubmed #31749715.

ABSTRACT: -- No abstract --

21 Editorial A new meta-analysis of sleep findings in PTSD, toward integration and coherence. 2019

Mellman, Thomas A. ·Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences, Howard University, College of Medicine, USA. Electronic address: tmellman@Howard.edu. ·Sleep Med Rev · Pubmed #31678661.

ABSTRACT: -- No abstract --

22 Editorial Targeting PTSD. 2019

McDonald, William M / van Rooij, Sanne J H. ·Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences, Emory University School of Medicine, Atlanta. ·Am J Psychiatry · Pubmed #31672041.

ABSTRACT: -- No abstract --

23 Editorial Stress related disorders and physical health. 2019

Bisson, Jonathan I. ·Division of Psychological Medicine and Clinical Neurosciences, Cardiff University School of Medicine, Cardiff CF24 4HQ, UK. ·BMJ · Pubmed #31645355.

ABSTRACT: -- No abstract --

24 Editorial Violence And Health. 2019

Weil, Alan R. · ·Health Aff (Millwood) · Pubmed #31589534.

ABSTRACT: -- No abstract --

25 Editorial Occupational health professionals and 2018 NICE post-traumatic stress disorder guidelines. 2019

Greenberg, Neil / Megnin-Viggars, Odette / Leach, Jonathan. ·King's Centre for Military Health Research, King's College London and Royal College of Psychiatrists, London, UK. · Centre for Outcomes Research and Effectiveness, Research Department of Clinical, Educational & Health Psychology, University College London, and National Guideline Alliance, Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists, London, UK. · Davenal House Surgery Bromsgrove, NHS England Medical Director for Armed Forces and Veterans Health. ·Occup Med (Lond) · Pubmed #31573041.

ABSTRACT: -- No abstract --