dysthymia

(redirected from dysthymic disorder)
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Synonyms for dysthymia

References in periodicals archive ?
Comment: Dysthymic disorder (also called dysthymia) is characterized by a depressed mood that does not fit the diagnostic criteria for major or minor depression.
It is important to rule out dysthymic disorder as a factor in his hesitance to accept this position.
When first- and second-line interventions for dysthymic disorder fail, consider trying the tricyclic antidepressants desipramine or nortriptyline.
Bill was a 22-year-old Caucasian male client who had struggled with dysthymic disorder for approximately three years.
Hopelessness is found to be a component of a variety of mood disorders, including major depressive disorder, dysthymic disorder, the depressive phase of bipolar disorder, and adjustment disorder with depressed mood.
For major depression and dysthymic disorder, the comparable comorbidity rates with any alcohol use disorders are 16.
Chronic pain is itself a stressor which can lead to sufficient changes causing symptoms of major depression or, if depressive symptoms persist more than two years, to dysthymic disorder.
The first compared the internalizing disordered group (MDD or Dysthymic Disorder (DD)) to the externalizing disordered group (CD or Oppositional Defiant Disorder (ODD)).
Clinical depression, whether major depression, dysthymic disorder, or adjustment disorder, has become a growing concern for the elderly population in the US.
2,3) Major depression and dysthymic disorder affect between 5% and 10% of older adults seen in the primary care setting.
The methodology used in the earlier study on anxiety disorders was replicated by Azhar and Varma (2000) with similar studies on dysthymic disorder (that is, depression; n = 64) (Azhar & Varma, 1995b) and major depression stemming from the bereavement (n = 30) (Azhar & Varma, 1995a), both of which were assessed based on DSM-III-R criteria.
Adams (2002) states that major depression is most often acute, readily treated, and does not tend to last for more than six months as opposed to a dysthymic disorder which may last for years.
One therapist was assigned to the subjects with dysthymic disorder and the other worked with the subjects with major depressive disorder.
Nine women (45%) met criteria for a clinical psychiatric (Axis I) disorder but were in full remission from prior Axis I disorders including adjustment disorder, major depression, dysthymic disorder, panic disorder, and depressive disorder not otherwise specified.