Diagnostic and statistical manual of mental disorders: DSM-IV.
American Psychiatric Association, 1994 - Medical - 886 pages
In making a DSM-IV diagnosis, clinicians and researchers may find it convenient to consult the "Quick Reference to the Diagnostic Criteria From DSM-IV, " a pocket-sized book (sold separately) that contains the Classification, the diagnostic criteria, and a listing of the most important conditions to be considered in a differential diagnosis for each category.
73 pages matching excessive in this book
Results 1-3 of 73
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
H DSMIV Classification
Disorders Usually First Diagnosed in Infancy Childhood
23 other sections not shown
adolescence Agoraphobia Alcohol Amnestic Disorder Amphetamine Antisocial Personality Disorder Anxiety Disorder Anxiolytic Associated Features Axis behavior better accounted Bipolar I Disorder chronic clinically significant distress clinician cocaine cognitive Criterion cultural Delirium Delusional Disorder delusions Dependence depressed mood develop Diagnostic criteria Differential Diagnosis direct physiological effects disease Disorder Due Disorder Not Otherwise Dissociative distress or impairment disturbance drug of abuse DSM-III-R DSM-IV Dysthymic Disorder essential feature etiological excessive Features and Disorders Features The essential hallucinations Hypersomnia Hypnotic impairment in social individuals insomnia laboratory findings Major Depressive Disorder Major Depressive Episode Manic Episode medical condition e.g. mental disorder e.g. Mental Retardation Mixed Episode Mood Disorder Nervosa neuroleptic occur exclusively Opioid Otherwise Specified Panic Attacks Panic Disorder pattern persistent Ph.D Phencyclidine present prevalence problems Psychotic Disorder Psychotic Features recurrent Remission Schizophrenia Sedative Sexual Dysfunction Sleep Disorder Somatization stressor substance e.g. Substance Intoxication Substance-Induced Substance-Related Disorders subtype syndrome Type usually Withdrawal