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Depression Screening Tools

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181. The Bipolar II Depression Questionnaire: A Self-Report Tool for Detecting Bipolar II Depression Full Text available with Trip Pro

The Bipolar II Depression Questionnaire: A Self-Report Tool for Detecting Bipolar II Depression Bipolar II (BP-II) depression is often misdiagnosed as unipolar (UP) depression, resulting in suboptimal treatment. Tools for differentiating between these two types of depression are lacking. This study aimed to develop a simple, self-report screening instrument to help distinguish BP-II depression from UP depressive disorder. A prototype BP-II depression questionnaire (BPIIDQ-P) was constructed (...) at the secondary care level with satisfactory to good reliability and validity. It has good potential as a screening tool for BP-II depression in primary care settings. Recall bias, the relatively small sample size, and the high proportion of females in the BP-II sample limit the generalization of the results.

2016 PloS one

182. Obesity in Children and Adolescents: Screening

of screening and comprehensive, intensive behavioral interventions for obesity in children and adolescents as small to none, based on the likely minimal harms of using BMI as a screening tool, the absence of reported harms in the evidence on behavioral interventions, and the noninvasive nature of the interventions. Evidence on the harms associated with metformin is inadequate. Adequate evidence shows that orlistat has moderate harms, including abdominal pain or cramping, flatus with discharge, fecal (...) scores. Five of these trials reported on self-esteem outcomes, and 5 reported on body satisfaction outcomes; no between-group differences were found. One trial reported no group differences in the percentage of participants screening positive for depression. No trials reported on other health outcomes, such as morbidity associated with type 2 diabetes or hypertension, orthopedic pain, sleep apnea, or adult obesity. The remaining 3 small trials, which either did not consist of multiple components

2017 U.S. Preventive Services Task Force

183. Vision in Children Ages 6 Months to 5 Years: Screening

of vision abnormalities could prevent the development of amblyopia. Detection The USPSTF found adequate evidence that vision screening tools are accurate in detecting vision abnormalities, including refractive errors, strabismus, and amblyopia. The USPSTF found inadequate evidence to compare screening accuracy across age groups (<3 vs ≥3 years). Many studies of clinical accuracy did not enroll children younger than 3 years. Benefits of Early Detection and Treatment The USPSTF found adequate evidence (...) . , , Untreated vision abnormalities can result in short- and long-term physical and psychological harms, such as accidents and injuries, experiencing bullying behaviors, poor visual motor skills, depression and anxiety, poor self-esteem, and problems at school and work. Current Practice Vision screening is routinely offered in most primary care settings. Screening rates among children aged 3 years are approximately 40% and increase with age. , One survey reported that 3% of pediatricians began vision

2017 U.S. Preventive Services Task Force

184. Screening and Management of Late and Long-term Consequences of Myeloma and its Treatment

Monitoring levels of vitamin D, calcium Annually Screening for hypogonadism in males Annual serum morning testosterone, sex-hormone-binding globulin and gonadotrophins in patients post-HSCT or if symptomatic Screening for menopausal symptoms in females 75 years At baseline Psychological wellbeing Consider routine HNA to identify individual patient needs and concerns At the start and end of each line of treatment, or annually Mental health and wellbeing (mood/ anxiety/clinical depression) – assessment (...) Screening and Management of Late and Long-term Consequences of Myeloma and its Treatment Guidelines for screening and management of late and long-term consequences of myeloma and its treatment John A. Snowden,Writing Group Chair 1,2 Diana M. Green?eld, 2,3 Jennifer M. Bird, 4 Elaine Boland, 5 Stella Bowcock, 6 Abigail Fisher, 7 Eric Low, 8 Monica Morris 8 and Kwee Yong, 7 Guy Pratt 9 on behalf of the UK Myeloma Forum (UKMF) and the British Society for Haematology (BSH). 1 Department

2017 British Committee for Standards in Haematology

185. Final recommendation statement: obesity in children and adolescents: screening.

orthopedic pain, sleep apnea, or asthma; improved quality of life, functioning, or depression; avoidance of adult obesity), intermediate cardiometabolic outcomes (blood pressure, lipid, insulin/glucose measures), and adverse effects of screening or treatment (e.g., labeling, stigma or increased body image concerns, eating disorder, exercise-induced injury). Outcomes other than harms had to be reported at a minimum of 6 months after randomization; 12 months was the preferred outcome point. See (...) . Harms of Detection and Early Intervention or Treatment The U.S. Preventive Services Task Force (USPSTF) found adequate evidence to bound the harms of screening and comprehensive, intensive behavioral interventions for obesity in children and adolescents as small to none, based on the likely minimal harms of using body mass index (BMI) as a screening tool, the absence of reported harms in the evidence on behavioral interventions, and the noninvasive nature of the interventions. Evidence on the harms

2017 National Guideline Clearinghouse (partial archive)

186. Final recommendation statement: vision in children ages 6 months to 5 years: screening.

, poor visual motor skills, depression and anxiety, poor self-esteem, and problems at school and work. Current Practice Vision screening is routinely offered in most primary care settings. Screening rates among children aged 3 years are approximately 40% and increase with age. One survey reported that 3% of pediatricians began vision screening at age 6 months. Typical components of vision screening include assessments of visual acuity and strabismus. Younger children (<3 years) are often unable (...) Final recommendation statement: vision in children ages 6 months to 5 years: screening. Final recommendation statement: vision in children ages 6 months to 5 years: screening. | National Guideline Clearinghouse success fail May JUN 09 2017 2018 2019 19 May 2018 - 12 Jul 2018 COLLECTED BY Organization: Formed in 2009, the Archive Team (not to be confused with the archive.org Archive-It Team) is a rogue archivist collective dedicated to saving copies of rapidly dying or deleted websites

2017 National Guideline Clearinghouse (partial archive)

187. Clinical Practice Guideline for Screening and Management of High Blood Pressure in Children and Adolescents

and adolescents in the outpatient setting. This guideline is endorsed by the American Heart Association. When it was not possible to identify sufficient evidence, recommendations are based on the consensus opinion of the expert members of the Screening and Management of High Blood Pressure in Children Clinical Practice Guideline Subcommittee (henceforth, “the subcommittee”). The subcommittee intends to regularly update this guideline as new evidence becomes available. Implementation tools for this guideline (...) is designed as a screening tool only for the identification of children and adolescents who need further evaluation of their BP starting with repeat BP measurements. It should not be used to diagnose elevated BP or HTN by itself. To diagnose elevated BP or HTN, it is important to locate the actual cutoffs in the complete BP tables because the SBP and DBP cutoffs may be as much as 9 mm Hg higher depending on a child’s age and length or height. A typical-use case for this simplified table is for nursing

2017 American Academy of Pediatrics

188. Screening for Atrial Fibrillation: 2017 European Heart Rhythm Association (EHRA) Consensus Document

to differentiate atrial flutter 1596 G.H. Mairesse et al. Downloaded from https://academic.oup.com/europace/article-abstract/19/10/1589/3925674 by guest on 08 December 2017Figure2 Screening tools. Screening for atrial fibrillation: EHRA consensus document 1597 Downloaded from https://academic.oup.com/europace/article-abstract/19/10/1589/3925674 by guest on 08 December 2017from sinus tachycardia on the basis of a single lead recording corres- ponding to lead I. Therefore, automatic algorithms capable to effi (...) , systematic screening in higher risk groups may even be warranted. Detection of and screening of silent AF has been simplified thanks to the development of easy to use handheld and implantable devices. Guidelines evolution in the last 4 years is sum- marized inTable5. For a screening program to be efficient, high positive predictive val- ues achieved at low cost using a low-risk tool is required (Figures 4 and 5). The screening yield depends on the prevalence of the disease and the diagnostic performance

2017 Heart Rhythm Society

189. Screening for Cognitive Impairment in Older Adults

is insufficient, clinicians should remain alert to early signs or symptoms of cognitive impairment (for example, problems with memory or language) and evaluate as appropriate. The National Institute on Aging has information on the detection and management of cognitive impairment for patients and clinicians, including a database of tools to detect cognitive impairment (available at ). Screening Tests Screening tests for cognitive impairment in the clinical setting generally include asking patients to perform (...) effect on cognitive function measures in the short term for patients with mild to moderate dementia, but the magnitude of the clinically relevant benefit is uncertain. The USPSTF found adequate evidence that interventions targeted to caregivers have a small effect on measures of caregiver burden and depression, but the magnitude of the clinically relevant benefit is uncertain. The USPSTF found no published evidence on the effect of screening on decision making or planning by patients, clinicians

2017 National Guideline Clearinghouse (partial archive)

190. The Patient Health Questionnaire 2-item is a rapid, sensitive and specific screening tool for identifying adolescents with major depression

The Patient Health Questionnaire 2-item is a rapid, sensitive and specific screening tool for identifying adolescents with major depression The Patient Health Questionnaire 2-item is a rapid, sensitive and specific screening tool for identifying adolescents with major depression | Evidence-Based Mental Health We use cookies to improve our service and to tailor our content and advertising to you. You can manage your cookie settings via your browser at any time. To learn more about how we use (...) adolescents with major depression Article Text Diagnosis The Patient Health Questionnaire 2-item is a rapid, sensitive and specific screening tool for identifying adolescents with major depression Statistics from Altmetric.com Question Question Is the Patient Health Questionnaire 2-item depression screen (PHQ-2) effective as a brief screening tool for depression among adolescents? Patients 3775 adolescents (13–17 years old) who attended a group health facility in the previous 12 months. The adolescents

2010 Evidence-Based Mental Health

191. Patient health questionnaire-9 as an effective tool for screening of depression among Indian adolescents. (Abstract)

Patient health questionnaire-9 as an effective tool for screening of depression among Indian adolescents. Detection of depression among adolescents in the primary care setting is of paramount importance, especially in resource-constrained countries such as India. This article discusses the diagnostic accuracy, reliability, and validity of the Patient Health Questionnaire-9 (PHQ-9) when pediatricians use it among Indian adolescents.Pediatricians administered the PHQ-9 to 233 adolescent students (...) is a psychometrically sound screening tool for use by pediatricians in a primary care setting in India. Because it is a short, simple, easy to administer questionnaire, the PHQ-9 has tremendous potential in helping to tackle the growing problem of depression among adolescents in developing countries.Copyright © 2013 Society for Adolescent Health and Medicine. Published by Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.

2013 The Journal of Adolescent Health

192. Physical activity while pregnant may help prevent postpartum depression

with postpartum depression. They searched various databases and screened 2,347 articles for keywords such as pregnancy, postpartum, depression and physical activity, as well as specifying the type of activity done such as walking and yoga. Out of all the articles they screened, they chose 17 articles to include in the meta-analysis. In order to be included in the analysis, the reviewers required that subjects in the studies had to be diagnosed with depression in a clinical interview or diagnosed by a health (...) professional with a relevant tool measuring depression. Researchers evaluated the quality of the study and potential bias using the Cochrane risk of bias tool for interventional studies (Higgins and Green, 2011) and the Newcastle-Ottawa Scale for observational studies (Wells G.A. et al., 2011). Results Can physical activity during pregnancy reduce a woman’s chance of postpartum depression? The results of the meta-analysis show that this could indeed be a possibility. Throughout the 17 different studies

2020 The Mental Elf

193. Guidance on the clinical management of depressive and bipolar disorders, specifically focusing on diagnosis and treatment strategies

Guidance on the clinical management of depressive and bipolar disorders, specifically focusing on diagnosis and treatment strategies First published in Australian and New Zealand Journal of Psychiatry 2015, Vol. 49(12) 1-185. Royal Australian and New Zealand College of Psychiatrists clinical practice guidelines for mood disorders Gin S Malhi 1,2 , Darryl Bassett 3,4 , Philip Boyce 5 , Richard Bryant 6 , Paul B Fitzgerald 7 , Kristina Fritz 8 , Malcolm Hopwood 9 , Bill Lyndon 10,11,12 , Roger (...) . books, book chapters and government reports) and from published depression and bipolar disorder guidelines. Information was reviewed and discussed by members of the MDC and findings were then formulated into consensus- based recommendations and clinical guidance. The guidelines were subjected to rigorous successive consultation and external review involving: expert and clinical advisors, the public, key stakeholders, professional bodies and specialist groups with interest in mood disorders. Results

2015 Royal Australian and New Zealand College of Psychiatrists

194. Second Generation Antidepressants for Pediatric patients with Major Depressive Disorder and Anxiety Disorder

(separated into bias and confounding) and; power. 9 In conducting the critical appraisal, an overall numeric score was not calculated for each study. Rather, the selected instrument was used as a tool to identify strengths and limitations that were subsequently reviewed narratively. SUMMARY OF EVIDENCE Quantity of Research Available The literature review identified 611 citations in which 83 potentially relevant reports were selected for full-text review following the initial title and abstract screen (...) Second Generation Antidepressants for Pediatric patients with Major Depressive Disorder and Anxiety Disorder Disclaimer: The Rapid Response Service is an information service for those involved in planning and providing health care in Canada. Rapid responses are based on a limited literature search and are not comprehensive, systematic reviews. The intent is to provide a list of sources of the best evidence on the topic that CADTH could identify using all reasonable efforts within the time

2015 Canadian Agency for Drugs and Technologies in Health - Rapid Review

195. Mindfulness Interventions for the Treatment of Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder, Generalized Anxiety Disorder, Depression, and Substance Use Disorders

of screening, titles and abstracts were reviewed and potentially relevant articles were retrieved and assessed for inclusion. The final selection of full-text articles was based on the inclusion criteria presented in Table 1. Table 1: Selection Criteria Population Adults with post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD), generalized anxiety disorder (GAD), depression, or substance use disorders Intervention Mindfulness Comparator Other treatment for PTSD, GAD, depression, or substance use disorders No treatment (...) with PTSD. 34 The guidelines provided recommendations on screening, acute phase management, and treatment for PTSD. Recommendations were reported for pharmacotherapy, psychotherapy, somatic treatment, and complementary and alternative medicine which included mindfulness. The working group considered the following outcomes: QoL, morbidity/ mortality, patient satisfaction and PTSD symptoms. Depression The objective of the NICE guidelines was to provide practice advice on the care of adults with depression

2015 Canadian Agency for Drugs and Technologies in Health - Rapid Review

196. Yoga for the Treatment of Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder, Generalized Anxiety Disorder, Depression, and Substance Abuse

Yoga for the Treatment of Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder, Generalized Anxiety Disorder, Depression, and Substance Abuse TITLE: Yoga for the Treatment of Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder, Generalized Anxiety Disorder, Depression, and Substance Abuse: A Review of the Clinical Effectiveness and Guidelines DATE: 22 June 2015 CONTEXT AND POLICY ISSUES Post-traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD), Generalized Anxiety Disorder (GAD), depression and substance abuse (SA) are mental health disorders that can lead (...) to considerable impairments in the functioning of individuals worldwide. In Canada, the lifetime prevalence rate of PTSD, GAD, depression and substance abuse is 8%, 1 9%, 2 11%(major depressive episode) 2 and 22%(substance use disorder). 2 The first-line treatment for mental health disorders is often a combination of pharmacological and psychological therapies such as antidepressants and/or cognitive behavioural therapy. 3,4 Not all patients have adequate responses to pharmacological treatment. Patients may

2015 Canadian Agency for Drugs and Technologies in Health - Rapid Review

197. The validity of the Montgomery-Aasberg depression rating scale as a screening tool for depression in later life. Full Text available with Trip Pro

The validity of the Montgomery-Aasberg depression rating scale as a screening tool for depression in later life. The aims of the study were to examine the validity of the MADRS and to compare it with the validity of the Cornell Scale for Depression in Dementia (CSDD).We included 140 patients without dementia, with mean age 81.5 (sd 7.7) years. Trained psychiatric nurses interviewed all of them using the MADRS. In addition, for 70 patients caregivers were interviewed using the CSDD (...) . A psychiatrist who had no access to the MADRS or the CSDD results made a diagnosis of depression according to the DSM-IV criteria for major depression, and the ICD-10 criteria was also applied for the 70 patients assessed with the CSDD.Twenty-two out of the 140 had depression according to the DSM IV criteria, whereas 25 out of 70 had depression according to the ICD-10 criteria. The area under the curve (auc) in a receiver operating characteristic analysis was 0.86 (95% CI 0.79-0.93) for the MADRS using

2012 Journal of Affective Disorders

198. Self-efficacy assessment tools for individuals with depression: protocol for a systematic review of the literature

Self-efficacy assessment tools for individuals with depression: protocol for a systematic review of the literature Print | PDF PROSPERO This information has been provided by the named contact for this review. CRD has accepted this information in good faith and registered the review in PROSPERO. CRD bears no responsibility or liability for the content of this registration record, any associated files or external websites. Email salutation (e.g. "Dr Smith" or "Joanne") for correspondence (...) : Organisation web address: Timing and effect measures Timing and effect measures Email salutation (e.g. "Dr Smith" or "Joanne") for correspondence: Organisation web address: Context and rationale Inclusion criteria: Exclusion criteria: Inclusion criteria: Exclusion criteria: Inclusion criteria: Exclusion criteria: Inclusion criteria: Exclusion criteria: Inclusion criteria: Exclusion criteria: Example: Screening will be performed in two phases, namely initial screening based on title and abstract, followed

2017 PROSPERO

199. Screening for depression in the occupational health setting Full Text available with Trip Pro

Screening for depression in the occupational health setting The cost of workplace absenteeism and presenteeism due to depression in the USA is substantial.To assess the frequency of depression and its impact at the point of care in an occupational health (OH) practice.Patients presenting to an OH practice completed a standardized depression screening tool and were compared to an unscreened group in the same clinic. Respondents with a nine-item Patient Health Questionnaire (PHQ-9) score >15 (...) and untreated for depression were referred for further evaluation per usual practice. A comparison group of unscreened patients were selected from the same clinic from 1 year prior and records were reviewed for evidence of prior depression, treatment and outcomes. After 1 year, frequency of depression, PHQ-9 scoring for screened patients, days absent from work, days on restricted duties and permanent restrictions were recorded for both groups.Two hundred and five patients were screened for depression

2016 Occupational medicine (Oxford, England)

200. Factors Associated with Postpartum Maternal Functioning in Women with Positive Screens for Depression Full Text available with Trip Pro

Factors Associated with Postpartum Maternal Functioning in Women with Positive Screens for Depression Functional assessment may represent a valuable addition to postpartum depression screening, providing a more thorough characterization of the mother's health and quality of life. To the authors' knowledge, this analysis represents the first examination of postpartum maternal functioning, as measured by a patient-centered validated tool aimed at ascertainment of functional status explicitly (...) , and its clinical and sociodemographic correlates.A total of 189 women recruited from a large, urban women's hospital in the northeastern United States who both (1) screened positive for depression between 4 and 6 weeks postpartum and (2) completed a subsequent home (baseline) visit between October 1, 2008, and September 4, 2009, were included in this analysis. Multiple linear regression was conducted to ascertain which clinical and sociodemographic variables were independently associated with maternal

2016 Journal of Women's Health

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