psychopathology


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Related to psychopathology: psychopathy
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Synonyms for psychopathology

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All children from the subject and the control group were screened for psychopathology using the childhood psychopathology measurement schedule.
Studies in clinical and non-clinical populations have shown consistent links between high EE and psychopathology of adolescents, like depression, anxiety, disruptive problems, attention and hyperactivity disorder and antisocial behaviour problems, obsessive compulsive disorder (OCD), eating disorder etc.
The first two sections of Christianity and Development Psychopathology are essentially the heart of the book.
Bronfenbrenner's Socioecological Model, Parent Psychopathology, and Child Sleep Problems
17] A more direct indicator of the model is that the earliest expressions of psychopathology dynamically interact with each other.
To the traditional emphasis on the 4Ds, we would like to add that psychopathology could also be seen as an expression of "disordered desires" or urges and longings that have gone awry.
Not only is this parenting style associated with psychopathology Studies agree, nearly unanimously, that parental affectionless control is associated with suicidality later in life, according to an analysis of 12 papers by Dr.
Results: The results revealed that subjects from psychiatric population obtained high scores on psychopathology and relatively low scores on religiosity whereas, subjects from non-psychiatric population obtained low score on psychopathology and high score on religiosity.
SAN FRANCISCO -- The more that teens reported being addicted to the Internet or their smart-phones, the higher they scored on nine subscales of psychopathology and problematic behavior, based on a study of 195 adolescents.
SAN FRANCISCO -- The more that teens reported being addicted to the Internet or their smartphones, the higher they scored on nine subscales of psychopathology and problematic behavior, based on a study of 195 adolescents.
Their stated objective is to suggest ways in which culture can be 'incorporated into the applied utility of psychopathology formulation', [1] a concern motivated by the increasingly accepted position that culture is central to psychiatric theory and practice.
Adolescents have been traditionally classified as 'at-risk' for psychopathology according to demographic attributes and personal experiences which are believed to predict adverse outcomes (Ball, 2005; Michael, 2001).
This compilation of essays is divided into five parts: The Developmental Psychopathology Approach to Understanding Behavior, Risk Factors for Psychopathology, Externalizing Behavior Disorders, Internalizing Behavior Disorders, and Other Psychological Disorders.
Movies and Mental Illness 3: Using Films to Understand Psychopathology (3rd edition)