4 edition of Management of psychiatric disorders in pregnancy found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||edited by Kimberly A. Yonkers, Bertis B. Little.|
|Contributions||Yonkers, Kimberley A., Little, Bertis Britt.|
|LC Classifications||RG588 .M26 2001|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiv, 266 p. :|
|Number of Pages||266|
|LC Control Number||2001409113|
Management of Women with Mental Health Issues during Pregnancy and the Postnatal Period (Good Practice No. 14) This document provides guidance on the diagnosis and management of postnatal depression. This is the first edition of this guidance. This book examines the role of psychopharmacological treatment in a range of disorders that may be encountered during pregnancy, including major depressive disorders, anxiety disorders, bipolar affective disorder, schizophrenia, eating disorders, and substance abuse.
It's also an opportunity to discuss any mental health problems, treatment and care options. The National Institute for Health and Care Excellence (NICE) has a list of questions to ask about mental health problems in pregnancy and the year after birth. These include finding out what's wrong and what treatments are available. Pharmacologic management of psychiatric illness during pregnancy: dilemmas and guidelines. DSM-5 library, books, journals, CME, and patient resources. This all-in-one virtual library provides psychiatrists and mental health professionals with key resources for diagnosis, treatment, research, and professional development. Psychiatric.
Balancing the risks and benefits of symptoms and treatments is particularly important during pregnancy because both medication and maternal illness may have adverse effects on the fetus. Communication of options in the management of psychiatric disorders in pregnancy is vital to optimal treatment. Pennsylvania Psychiatric Society’s “Psychiatrists On Call” program at 1 Use of Psychiatric Medications During Pregnancy and Lactation. ACOG Practice Bulletin, Clinical Management Guidelines for Obstetrician- Gynecologists, November , Number 2 .
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The pregnant woman can present a variety of mental disorders - from classic schizophrenia to depression. Using a systematic, step by step set of criteria, this book covers diagnosis and prescribed treatment, and analyses risk and cost benefits particularly with regard to drug therapy.5/5(1).
This is a comprehensive overview of mental health problems associated with pregnancy and the year after delivery. This is a core component of maternity care. The second edition has been updated to reflect current practice, recent evidence and new clinical guidelines. Topics include diagnosis and management and issues for children and by: 5.
Management of pregnancy in the schizophrenic woman --Ch. The treatment and consequences of alcohol abuse and dependence during pregnancy --Ch. Treatment of substance abuse during pregnancy: an overview.
Other Titles: Psychiatric disorders in pregnancy: Responsibility: edited by Kimberly A. Yonkers, Bertis B. Little. More information. Being pregnant generates emotional, social, and physical changes that affect a woman in many ways. In psychiatric lore, it is often presumed that pregnancy has a protective effect on the course of psychiatric illness.
In reality, pregnancy may exacerbate psychiatric disorders and complicate treatment. Management of Psychiatric Disorders in Pregnancyoffers a comprehensive reference for the clinician treating a pregnant : Kathryn J. Ednie. Psychiatric disorders during pregnancy and the post-partum period have significant societal consequences.
Mother’s depression or psychosis may lead to disruption of mother–child bonding and increase the risk for mother and baby health (premature birth, lower birth weight, delayed intrauterine growth, suicidal behaviour, and complications in a baby exposed to medications through breastfeeding).
The management of bipolar disorder during pregnancy is a critical clinical situation demanding great attention to issues such as reproductive safety of psychiatric medications used by women with bipolar disorder to maintain emotional well-being, compared with the established risk of relapse if patients stopped those medications.
Psychiatric disorders in pregnancy Depression, panic disorder, bipolar illness, and other psychiatric conditions can occur during pregnancy and should be considered when assessing the health of a pregnant patient.
Dr Carter is co-director of the Reproductive Mental Health program at BC Women’s Hospital and St. Paul’s Hospital. Twelve-month rates of specific DSM-IV psychiatric disorders by pregnancy status are shown in Table 2.
Twelve-month prevalence of psychiatric disorders ranged from % (any psychotic disorders) to % (any substance use disorder) in past-year pregnant women and from % to % for the same diagnoses in non-pregnant women. Results. Of women invited to participate, (50 %) consented to EPDS screening.
Forty-one percent (n = 46) had EPDS scores ≥Twenty-five of 46 women (54 %) indicated receiving treatment with depression medication from a mental health or primary care provider (PCP) when they learned of their pregnancy (n = 17) or tried to obtain mental health treatment during pregnancy (n = 8).
The primary care version of the mental disorders classification was designed by an international group of general practitioners, family physicians, mental health workers, public health experts, social workers, psychiatrists and psychologists with a special interest in mental health problems in primary care.
The authors interviewed patients who presented for consultation on the management of psychiatric conditions in pregnancy during the writing of this review. Topics of interest to most patients included a summary of the evidence in the literature on the use of antidepressants, sleep aids, and stimulants during pregnancy.
Onset of obsessive-compulsive disorder in pregnancy. Am J Psychiatry ; PubMed Abstract Buttolph ML, Holland AD. Obsessive-compulsive disorders in pregnancy and childbirth.
In: Jenike M, Baer L, Minichiello WE (eds). Obsessive-Compulsive Disorders: Theory and Management. 2nd ed. Chicago: Year Book Medical Publishers; Additionally, pregnancy is a time of great change in social relationships, which can also contribute to the emergence of emotional symptoms.
At Brigham and Women’s Hospital (BWH), our Women’s Wellness during Pregnancy and Beyond Program offers highly specialized care for women with psychiatric disorders before, during, and after pregnancy. In general, management of these psychiatric disorders during pregnancy poses a significant challenge to treating psychiatrists and successful treatment outcomes require familiarity with the course of these disorders during pregnancy and thorough knowledge of the potential effects of psychiatric medications on the fetus.
Schizophrenia and Pregnancy. Comprehensive and clinically focused, Psychiatric Disorders in Pregnancy and the Postpartum: Principles and Treatment quickly provides busy clinicians with all the information necessary to make informed, careful decisions on the safest and most effective treatment of psychiatrically disturbed pregnant women and new mothers.
Psychiatric conditions (including substance misuse disorders) are serious, potentially life threatening illnesses that can be successfully treated by psychotropic drugs, even during pregnancy. Summary Mental disorders in pregnancy may be under-diagnosed and under-estimated.
Mental disorders affect the mother, the baby and the whole family and can have serious consequences on the pregnancy. Multi-disciplinary team should be involved.
Early prediction is associated with better outcome. Psychological therapy is superior to pharmacological therapy. Psychiatric disorders are common in pregnancy and can be associated with a range of adverse outcomes, including maternal death.
Early identification and, where appropriate, referral to a specialist mental health service, is the key to successful management. The primary goal of treating psychiatric disorders during pregnancy is attaining mental health stability, while minimizing risks to the mother and fetus.
Hence, sometimes the aim is reduction and management of symptoms rather than complete remission. Factors relevant to treatment decision-making. The prevalence and range of psychiatric conditions in early pregnancy is the same as in the female population of comparable age.
Mental illness during pregnancy can cause management problems and effect the pregnancy outcome and fetal and infant development. Women with current mental illness may be taking medication. Summary: Covers the treatment of the primary psychiatric disorders during pregnancy and the postpartum period.
The chapters are organized by diagnosis and review the use of psychotherapeutic and pharmacologic approaches, including the safe use. Introduction. Antepartum mental disorders (AMDs) are a major cause of disability among women during the perinatal period, and may have consequences for children’s (intra-uterine) growth and development [1, 2].To date, most reviews and treatments for antepartum mental disorders focussed on depression [3, 4] while a broader range of mental disorders is prevalent during pregnancy and.In Psychiatric Disorders in Pregnancy and the Postpartum: Principles and Treatment, a panel of top experts in perinatal psychiatry reviews the many recent studies on the use of psychiatric medications in pregnancy and postpartum and assesses their impact on the diagnosis and treatment of pregnant/postpartum women.