Sponsored by the HealthcareTrainingInstitute.org providing Quality Education since 1979
Add to Shopping Cart

Fear of Feelings! Treating Male Suicide & Depression
Male Suicide & Depression continuing education counselor CEUs

Section 28
Selected Readings Bibliography/Authors/Instructors

CEU Answer Booklet | Table of Contents | Depression
Social Worker CEUs, Counselor CEUs, Psychologist CEs, MFT CEUs, Nurse CEUs

If you would like additional information on this topic,
below are OPTIONAL books to consider buying for your personal library...



Additional Readings

Relationships between obesity and DSM-IV major depressive disorder, suicide ideation, and suicide attempts: results from a general population study. (eng; includes abstract) By Carpenter KM, Hasin DS, Allison DB, Faith MS, American Journal Of Public Health [Am J Public Health], ISSN: 0090-0036, 2000 Feb; Vol. 90 (2), pp. 251-7; PMID: 10667187

Methods


Sample
This study was based on the 1992 National Longitudinal Alcohol Epidemiologic Survey (NLAES), which involved face-to-face interviews of 42 862 household residents 18 years or older in the contiguous United States, including the District of Columbia. All interviews were conducted by the Bureau of the Census. Data from the NLAES are weighted to produce national estimates with adjustments for nonresponding. Details of the multistage sampling procedure have been described elsewhere( n22) (also B.F. Grant, unpublished data, 1994). The household response rate was 91.9% and the sample person response rate was 97.4%.( n22, n23) NLAES respondents who identified themselves as African American or White were the focus of the present study. After 2033 respondents of other racial backgrounds were excluded, the sample included 40 829 respondents. Of these, 743 (1.8%) were excluded because of missing height or weight data. This resulted in a final sample size of 40 086. No significant differences were noted between the sample used for the present analyses (n = 40 086) and the complete sample (n = 40 829) on demographic (excluding race) or psychopathology measures.
Measures
Alcohol Use Disorders and Associated Disabilities Interview Schedule (AUDADIS). The AUDADIS is a fully structured interview designed to be administered by trained lay interviewers.( n24) The AUDADIS elicits detailed information on alcohol, drag, and depressive disorders according to DSM-IV criteria, as well as on medical conditions, legal and illicit substance use, sociodemographic characteristics, and other content areas. All data were derived from the participant's responses during the interview; these data included self-reported weight and height.
Major depression, suicide ideation, and suicide attempts. The AUDADIS includes an extensive list of questions that operationalize DSM-IV criteria for major depression. The questions concerning symptoms in the 12 months before the interview were the focus of this study. Consistent with DSM-IV, the AUDADIS diagnosis of major depression requires the presence of a chronic and persistent depressed mood for at least 2 weeks. Thus, intermittent depressed mood was excluded. A minimum of 5 out of 9 possible depression symptoms were required to have occurred during the period of disturbance, and 1 of these must have been depressed mood or anhedonia. Social and/or occupational dysfunction must have also occurred. Periods of depression during bereavement or physical illness were ruled out, in accordance with DSM-IV criteria. The test-retest reliability (Kappa) of the AUDADIS diagnosis of major depression was 0.66 for household residents.( n23, n25) Suicide ideation and suicide attempts in the prior 12 months were based on the responses (i.e., yes or no) to questions assessing these behaviors in the AUDADIS major depression section.
Relative body weight. Relative body weight was operationally defined both as categorical and as continuous variables to make our findings comparable with those of previous studies that used both approaches.( n26) Body mass index (BMI; weight in kilograms divided by height in meters squared) was calculated from participants' self-reported height and weight. For categorical analyses, we grouped participants into 3 "weight status" categories based on standard BMI cutoffs( n27); these categories were "underweight" "average weight" and "obese." Underweight was defined as a BMI of 20.77 or less, representing the lower 15% of the BMI distribution in the sample. Obesity was defined as a BMI of 30 or more, representing approximately the upper 15% of the BMI distribution. Average weight was defined as a BMI between 20.78 and 29.99. (According to new guidelines from the National Heart, Lung. and Blood Institute,( n1) individuals with a BMI between 25.01 and 29.99 are overweight. Thus, 45% [n = 12737] of the participants in the average-weight group in this study would be categorized as overweight.)
For multivariate logistic regression analyses, weight status was investigated as 2 contrasts in which the average-weight group served as the comparison group (i.e., underweight vs average weight; obese vs average weight). To place these cutoffs in perspective, the average BMI in the United States is approximately 26, with a standard deviation of about 5. For a person whose height is 5 ft 5 in, a BMI of 25 corresponds to a weight of approximately 68 kg (or about 150 lb). For a person whose height is 5 ft 10 in, a BMI of 25 corresponds to a weight of approximately 79 kg (or about 174 lb).
Analyses were also conducted that treated BMI as a continuous variable. These analyses investigated associations over the entire range of relative body weight in the general population. Changes in log odds for models are presented in terms of 10-unit increments of BMI, since this magnitude corresponds roughly to 2 standard deviations of BMI in the general population. Self-reported BMI has been shown to be quite reliable and valid.( n28) Specifically, BMI has a test-retest reliability of 0.99( n29) and a coefficient of variation of 1% or less.( n28) When correlated against a laboratory-based research method for estimating fat mass, validity coefficients for BMI were reported to be 0.54( n30) and 0.93.( n31)
Covariates. Background and demographic information derived from the AUDADIS included sex (0 = female, 1 = male), race (0 = White, 1 = African American), age, education, past-year household income, and disease status. Educational status included 2 indicator variables that represented a high school degree only and at least some college education. Past-year income represented the participant's self-reported total household income for the 12 months before the interview. The simultaneous adjustment for income and education served as a control for the possible confounding effect of SES. To address the fact that lifetime disease status may be related to current body weight and depression, we included disease status in the analyses (0 = no, 1 = yes). A positive score indicated the lifetime occurrence of at least 1 of 8 ailments that have been related to obesity (i.e., stroke, diabetes, heart attack, cancer, arthritis, arteriosclerosis, stomach ulcer, and high blood pressure). Substance use may have confounded the relationship between relative body weight and depression and suicidal tendencies. Thus, in post hoc analyses, we controlled for illicit drug use, alcohol use, and cigarette use (0 = no, 1 = yes) in the previous 12 months. Table 1 presents demographic information on the entire sample. Table 2 presents descriptive information for weight status by sex.
Data Analysis
SUDAAN( n32) was used for all statistical analyses. Statistical procedures that assume simple random sampling would yield incorrect standard errors and test statistics, given the complex survey design of the NLAES. SUDAAN accounts for the complex sampling method and provides appropriate standard errors and statistical tests.( n32) The Satterwaite adjusted Chi2 test statistic was used for assessing the statistical significance of all model estimates,( n32) and all associations between variables are presented as odds ratios.
Bivariate logistic regression models were used to test our first research question; that is, they were used to investigate the unadjusted relationships between outcome variables (i.e., major depression, suicide ideation, and suicide attempts) and relative body weight (i.e., weight status and BMI), respectively. For analyses of the continuous BMI variable, linear (BMI) and nonlinear (BMI2) terms were entered into the regression models to account for possible curvilinear relationships with the respective outcome variable. This was done because nonlinear associations between BMI and mortality have been demonstrated in the literature.( n33)
Multivariate logistic regression analyses were used to test our second and third research questions: whether sex and race moderate the relationship between relative body weight and each of the respective outcome measures. These analyses also adjusted for the potential confounding effects of age, education, past-year income, and reported disease status. A separate regression analysis was conducted for each outcome variable (i.e., major depression, suicide ideation, and suicide attempts). Analyses were also conducted for each definition of relative body weight (i.e., categorical weight status and continuous BMI). Post hoc analyses were conducted to investigate the effects of past-year illicit drug use, alcohol use, and cigarette smoking on the observed relationships. Each drug use variable was tested in a separate logistic regression model for its unique influence (in conjunction with the covariates from the main analyses).

Results


Bivariate Relationships
Both BMI (Chi2 = 14.8, P<.001) and BMI2 (Chi2, sub 1 = 9.63, P = .001) were significantly associated with DSM-IV major depression. These results indicated a U-shaped relationship, with relatively high and low BMI values associated with an increased probability of major depression. Neither BMI2 nor its interactions with other terms were significant in the multivariate logistic regression models, so BMI2 was dropped from further models. Neither BMI nor BMI2 was associated with suicide ideation (BMI Chi2, sub 1 = 2.92, P = .09; BMI2 Chi2, sub 1 = 2.42, P = .12) or suicide attempts (BMI Chi2, sub 1 = 2.46, P = .11; BMI2 Chi2, sub 1 = 3.11, P = .08).
The unadjusted analyses using the categorical indicator of weight status showed that, compared with average-weight respondents, underweight respondents had increased odds of past-year DSM-IV major depression (odds ratio [OR] = 1.37; 95% confidence interval [95% CI] = 1.18, 1.61) and suicide ideation (OR = 1.51; 95% CI = 1.28, 1.78). The obese group had increased odds of suicide ideation (OR = 1.21; 95% CI = 1.02, 1.44) relative to average-weight respondents. No obese vs average-weight group differences were demonstrated for depression or suicide attempts.
Multivariate Logistic Regression Analyses
In the first set of analyses, we tested whether the adjusted relationship between weight status and the outcome variable differed between men and women and whether any observed sex difference was equivalent for Whites and African Americans. Specifically, the logistic regression model for each outcome variable included a 3-way interaction term (i.e., sex by weight status by race) to test this question. Results of analyses indicated no significant interaction of sex by weight status by race for major depression (Chi2, sub 2.75 = .64, P = .86), suicide ideation (Chi2, sub 2.80 = 1.76, P = .57), or suicide attempts (Chi2, sub 1 = .001, P= .98). These results indicate that any sex difference was equivalent for Whites and African Americans. Similar findings were demonstrated when the 3 logistic regression analyses were rerun with BMI as opposed to weight status representing relative body weight.
In a second set of analyses, we investigated whether the relationship between weight status and the outcome variable differed between sexes (i.e., men vs women) and between racial groups (i.e., Whites vs African Americans). To test these questions, we included in the logistic regression model for each outcome variable appropriate 2-way interaction terms: sex by weight status and race by weight status. These analyses did not include the 3-way interaction term (i.e., sex by weight status by race) demonstrated to be nonsignificant in the previous analyses. Results indicated no significant race-by-weight status interaction for major depression (Chi2, sub 1.99 = 4.96, P = .09), suicide ideation (Chi2, sub 1.96 = .57, P = .77), or suicide attempts (Chi2, sub 1 = .59, P = .44). Thus, the associations between weight status and the 3 psychiatric outcomes were not different for African Americans and Whites. By contrast, the sex-by-categorical weight status interaction was significant for all 3 outcomes: major depression (Chi2, sub 1/96 = 17.93, P = .0001), suicide ideation (Chi2, sub 1.97 = 10.26, P = .007), and suicide attempts (Chi2, sub 1.97 = 6.08, P = .04). Thus, the associations between weight status and the 3 psychiatric outcomes were different for men and women. Table 3 shows the odds ratios for the association of weight status and psychiatric outcome for males and females. Relative to average-weight women, obese women had increased odds of past-year major depression (OR = 1.37; 95% CI = 1.09, 1.73). However, relative to average-weight men, obese men had decreased odds of a major depressive disorder (OR = 0.63; 95% CI = 0.60, 0.67) and decreased odds of suicide attempts (OR = 0.63; 95% CI = 0.48, 0.83). Furthermore, relative to average-weight men, underweight men had increased odds of suicide ideation (OR = 1.81; 95% CI = 1.71, 1.89) and suicide attempts (OR = 1.77; 95% CI = 1.34, 2.33) in the past year. For women, no significant differences were demonstrated between the underweight and average-weight groups in all 3 psychiatric outcomes.
Similar findings were demonstrated when the analyses were reran with BMI as opposed to weight status, with one notable exception. Among women, increasing BMI was associated with increased odds of suicide ideation (OR = 1.22; 95% CI = 1.13, 1.32). Table 3 shows the odds ratios for the association of weight status and psychiatric outcome for males and females.
Additional analyses that used the National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute 4-category weight classification yielded substantially similar results. Relative to average-weight men (BMI = 18.5-24.9), overweight men (BMI = 25.01-29.99) were significantly less likely to have had past-year major depression (OR = 0.68; 95% CI = 0.52, 0.87), suicide ideation (OR = 0.67; 95% CI = 0.53, 0.85), or suicide attempts (OR = 0.46; 95% CI = 0.22, 0.95). No differences between average-weight and overweight women were demonstrated. The overall pattern of odds ratios remained consistent with those obtained from the main analyses that treated BMI as a continuous variable.
Controls for Drug and Alcohol Use
We conducted additional analyses to investigate the possible confounding effects of past-year illicit drug use, alcohol use, and cigarette use. These variables may have been especially relevant for men, among whom an association between reduced relative body weight and increased psychopathology might be predicted. The inclusion of cigarette use or alcohol use did not significantly change the magnitude of the observed relationships for either men or women for the categorical weight status variable (an increase in the multicollinearity among the predictor variables increased the standard errors of the estimates, which resulted in wider confidence intervals). In the analyses treating BMI as a continuous variable, past-year illicit drug use somewhat reduced the relationships with psychiatric outcome but did not cause the relationships to become statistically nonsignificant.

Discussion


An extensive literature has documented the medical complications of obesity.( n2, n3) However, few population-based studies have tested the association between obesity and psychopathology,( n10) and, to our knowledge, none have incorporated DSM diagnostic criteria. This dearth of data is cause for concern, given the public health significance of obesity and its potential relation to depression. Overweight and obesity, taken together, are very prevalent in the general population. Given past epidemiologic trends, these prevalence rates are expected to continue to rise. Moreover, these findings might be relevant to obesity treatment, since for other health conditions, mood disorders are associated with poor treatment outcome and diminished compliance.( n20, n21)
This study differed from previous studies in several ways. First, the US general household population was sampled. Second, DSM-IV diagnostic criteria were applied on the basis of data from a structured psychiatric interview. Third, we tested the potential moderating effects of race and sex.( n10) Fourth, we analyzed relative body weight as a continuous variable (BMI) and did not rely on a single, idiosyncratic cutoff for defining obesity.( n8, n34, n35) Finally, to our knowledge, this is the first nationally representative study to examine obesity in relation to suicide attempts and ideation.
Results of this study indicated that there was a significant unadjusted association of body weight with DSM-IV major depression. These results indicated a U-shaped relationship such that relatively high and low BMI values were associated with an increased probability of past-year major depression. However, a curvilinear relationship was not demonstrated for depression when relative body weight was investigated as a categorical variable based on frequently used cutoff points for obesity. Instead, a linear relationship was found, with underweight respondents, relative to average-weight respondents, having decreased odds of major depression and suicide ideation. The obese group did not differ from the average-weight group on depression or suicide attempts; however, a group difference was demonstrated for suicide ideation. These results highlight the variation in outcome that can result when different operational definitions of relative weight are used.
Results of the present study also indicated that the relationship between relative body weight and clinical depression and suicidal tendencies was different for men and women. Obesity was associated with an increased risk of depression among females but a decreased risk of depression among males. Among women, obesity was associated with a 37% increase in the probability of being diagnosed with major depression, while for men, obesity was associated with a decrease of similar magnitude. The positive association between relative body weight and the probability of DSM-IV major depression among adult women is consistent with findings from previous studies using subclinical indexes of psychological well-being.( n6, n36) Similar findings emerged for suicide ideation and attempts when BMI was analyzed as a continuous variable. Among females, a 10-unit increase in BMI increased the risk of past-year suicide ideation and attempts by 22%; among men, however, a 10-unit increase in BMI reduced the risk of past-year suicide ideation and attempts by 26% and 55%, respectively. These findings emerged after adjustment for covariates. The mechanisms underlying this association cannot be determined here and may relate to the stigma of obesity for women in Western culture,( n37-n39) the greater tendency of obese women than of nonobese women to eat in response to negative emotions,( n40) or both. A critical role for future studies will be to disentangle these and other possible pathways.
The intriguing finding among men was the association between being underweight and having an increased probability of clinical depression and suicidal tendencies. The relationship between lower BMI and depression was demonstrated previously in a community sample of young male adults.( n10) When we analyzed weight status as a categorical variable in this study, underweight men were 81% more likely to have thought about suicide, 77% more likely to have attempted suicide, and 25% more likely to be clinically depressed than average-weight men. This again underscores the importance of understanding the psychological correlates of underweight among males. A possible interpretation of this finding concerns the psychosocial consequences of being underweight among men. Some data suggest that men judge a smaller body frame to be less preferable than a larger, more muscular one.( n41) In addition, lower body weight appears to be associated with a poorer body image than does heavier body weight among men.( n42) To the extent that men consider progressively lower relative body weights to be undesirable, a view that may be reinforced by societal standards, this might partially explain our findings for males. This hypothesis awaits empirical validation.
The associations between relative body weight and clinical depression and suicidal tendencies were comparable for Whites and African Americans even after SES was controlled for. These results are consistent with findings from a recent study that demonstrated similar associations between dissatisfaction with one's body and self-esteem among Whites and African Americans,( n15) and they support the conclusion that "obesity-related attitudes in African American communities cannot be interpreted simplistically as a uniformly positive view of obesity."(n43(p80))
The strength of the associations demonstrated in this study, while modest, is consistent with that demonstrated in previous investigations. Nonetheless, these estimates may underrepresent the true all-cause association between relative body weight and depression. We conducted a very stringent analysis, ruling out a diagnosis of depression if it co-occurred with periods of illness or bereavement. Although this reduced any confounding effects of physical illness, it may have eliminated an important mediator between BMI and depression (i.e., physical disorders). Consequently, the "true" all-cause relationship between BMI and DSM-IV major depression may have been underestimated. This conjecture is supported by studies demonstrating an association between physical and psychiatric disorders.( n18, n44) Furthermore, when we conducted additional analyses (not shown) invoking a diagnosis of major depression that did not role out illness, the strength of the association between BMI and past-year major depression increased (i.e., for women; OR = 1.51; 95% CI = 1.29, 1.76).
The present results should be interpreted in light of other population studies that have failed to detect an association between obesity and psychological well-being.( n45) As discussed previously, failure to detect such an association may have been due in part to methodological and measurement issues.( n10, n46) Associations between body weight and depression may also depend on age, with certain findings not emerging until adulthood. For example, Wadden and colleagues( n47) failed to detect an association between weight and depression in a sample of children.
The present findings should be interpreted in light of the present study's limitations. First, the cross-sectional design did not allow us to test for causal inferences regarding the development of depression and obesity or their relation over time. Direction of effect cannot be inferred in the present study.
Second, all information was derived from a face-to-face structured interview. Although test-retest reliabilities in this sample were adequate, reporting biases cannot be ruled out. For example, although the US Bureau of the Census employs a highly trained and professional staff who are sensitive to cultural differences, a reluctance to disclose personal information to interviewers of a different race may have influenced the present results. Furthermore, a systematic inaccuracy in reported height and weight data (i.e., BMI) could have confounded the relationships demonstrated in this study. There is evidence that heavier individuals systematically underreport their weight relative to lighter individuals.( n48) However, there is no evidence to suggest that the accuracy with which height and weight are reported systematically differs between those meeting and those not meeting criteria for DSM-IV major depressive disorder. For the present results to be spurious, such a systematic difference would need to be demonstrated. Moreover, the difference would have to be in opposite directions for males and females such that depressed females overreport their weight and depressed males underreport their weight. The present study cannot role out this alternative explanation; however, there is no evidence for such a process to our knowledge.
Third, we did not have more precise measures of adiposity (e.g., from dual energy x-ray absorptiometry( n49)) or adipose tissue distribution (e.g., indexes of visceral adiposity). Fourth, we did not have data on weight cycling, which may have relevance to psychopathology,( n50) although a recent review found no significant association between weight cycling and significant psychopathology.( n51) Fifth, the relationships between lower BMI and the psychiatric outcomes could have been due to an underlying illness. However, we think that this is not the case, for 2 reasons: the major depression diagnosis precludes depression related to known physical illness, and we statistically controlled for reported illness. It is also possible that some respondents had some unknown illness at the time of the survey or that self-reported illness is not very accurate. Thus, although our results cannot definitely rule out occult disease as a factor, it is unlikely to be the sole explanation.
A related question is whether BMI is a sufficient anthropometric index for modeling the relation between relative body weight and health outcomes.( n52, n53) For example, Michels et al.( n52) found that neither BMI nor a simple linear combination of weight and height was sufficient to adequately model variation in systolic blood pressure in the Pediatric Task Force Database. Inclusion of additional covariates was recommended. It is unclear how alternative representations of relative body weight might have influenced the present results. On the other hand, BMI is an established index that has been used in most studies examining body weight and psychological variables.
In sum, our findings suggest that for women, obesity is associated not only with various medical complications but with psychiatric ones as well. In contrast, relative underweight was associated with increased psychopathology among men even after self-reported illness was controlled for. Given the increasing prevalence of obesity in our society and projections for this trend to continue, health care professionals can expect to treat an increasing number of obese patients in their practices. Our findings suggest that health care professionals should be attentive not only to traditional medical problems but also to major depression, suicide attempts, and suicide ideation among the heaviest women. Further longitudinal investigations of the development of depression and obesity, or their relationship over time, would be important, given that previous findings suggest that changes in affect precede changes in weight over time.( n54, n55) Indeed, as Neugebauer( n56) recently advocated, additional research linking physical and psychiatric disorders is needed in the public health field.

Contributors


K.M. Carpenter and M. S. Faith took primary responsibility for conceptualization of specific research questions and computer programming. All authors contributed to the writing of the manuscript; D. S. Hasin contributed especially to the introduction and the Methods section, while D. B. Allison contributed especially to the data analysis and interpretation.

Acknowledgments


This research was funded by National Institutes of Health (NIH) grant MH131043, awarded to the Psychiatric Epidemiology Research Training Program (K.M.C.); NIH grants R01-AA08159 and K02-AA0016 and a grant from the New York State Department of Mental Hygiene (D.S.H.); NIH grants R29DK47256, R01KD51716, and R0151931 (D.B.A.); and NIH grant K-08MH01530 (M.S.F.).
We are grateful to Drs James B. Hittner, Angelo Pietrobelli, and Moonseong Heo and to members of the Psychiatric Epidemiology Research Training Program for their helpful comments on a previous version of this manuscript.
Requests for reprints should be sent to Myles S. Faith, PhD, Obesity Research Center, St Luke's-Roosevelt Hospital Center; Columbia University College of Physicians and Surgeons, 1090 Amsterdam Ave, 14th Floor, New York, NY 10025 (e-mail: [email protected]).

 

- Burke, Sara E.; Wang, Katie; Dovidio, John F. Witnessing Disclosure of Depression: Gender and Attachment Avoidance Moderate Interpersonal Evaluations. Journal of Social & Clinical Psychology. Jun2014, Vol. 33 Issue 6, p536-559. 24p. DOI: 10.1521/jscp.2014.33.6.536.

- Giosan, Cezar; Cobeanu, Oana; Mogoase, Cristina; Muresan, Vlad; Malta, Loretta S.; Wyka, Katarzyna; Szentagotai, Aurora. Evolutionary cognitive therapy versus standard cognitive therapy for depression: a protocol for a blinded, randomized, superiority clinical trial. Trials. 2014, Vol. 15 Issue 1, p1-25. 25p. 1 Diagram. DOI: 10.1186/1745-6215-15-83.

- Hatton, Corrine PhD, Valente, Sharon, Rink, Alice, & Edwin Shneidman, Suicide: Assessment and Intervention, Appleton-Century-Crofts: New York, 1997.

- Hipple, John MA, & Peter Cimbolic, The Counselor and Suicidal Crisis: Diagnosis and Intervention, Thomas Books, Inc.: Springfield, 1999.

- Kubrin, Charis E.; Wadsworth, Tim; Explaining Suicide Among Blacks and Whites: How Socioeconomic Factors and Gun Availability Affect Race-Specific Suicide Rates; Social Science Quarterly (Blackwell Publishing Limited), December 2009, Vol 90 Issue 5, p1203

- Leenaars, Antoon A. PhD, Psychotherapy with Suicidal People: John Wiley & Sons, Ltd.: West Sussex, 2004.

- Leenaars, Antoon PhD, Maltsberger, John T., & Robert A. Neimeyer, Treatment of Suicidal People, Taylor & Francis: London, 1998.

- Maeda, Uta; Shen, Biing-Jiun; Schwarz, Ernst; Farrell, Kristen; Mallon, Stephen. Self-Efficacy Mediates the Associations of Social Support and Depression with Treatment Adherence in Heart Failure Patients. International Journal of Behavioral Medicine. Mar2013, Vol. 20 Issue 1, p88-96. 9p. 2 Diagrams, 2 Charts. DOI: 10.1007/s12529-011-9215-0.

- Matos, Marcela; Pinto-Gouveia, José. Shamed by a Parent or by Others: The Role of Attachment in Shame Memories Relation to Depression. International Journal of Psychology & Psychological Therapy. 2014, Vol. 14 Issue 2, p217-244. 28p.

- Moeller-Leimkuehler, A.M.; Yuecel, M., How gender-specific is male depression?; European Psychiatry, January 2009, Vol 24, pS182

- Philip J. Cowen and Michael Browning. What has serotonin to do with depression?. National Center for Biotechnology Information. World Psychiatry 14:2 - June 2015, p158-160

- Richman, Joseph PhD, Family Therapy for Suicidal People, Springer Publishing Company: New York, 1999.

- Shapero, Benjamin G.; Black, Shimrit K.; Liu, Richard T.; Klugman, Joshua; Bender, Rachel E.; Abramson, Lyn Y.; Alloy, Lauren B. Stressful Life Events and Depression Symptoms: The Effect of Childhood Emotional Abuse on Stress Reactivity. Journal of Clinical Psychology. Mar2014, Vol. 70 Issue 3, p209-223. 15p. 2 Charts. DOI: 10.1002/jclp.22011

- Shneidman, Edwin S. PhD, Comprehending Suicide: Landmarks in 20th~Century Suicidology, American Psychological Association: Washington DC, 2001.

- Shneidman, Edwin PhD, The Suicidal Mind, Oxford University Press: New York, 2001

-Wegener, Ingo; Alfter, Susanne; Geiser, Franziska; Liedtke, Reinhard; Conrad, Rupert, "Schema Change Without Schema Therapy: The Role of Early Maladaptive Schemata for a Successful Treatment of Major Depression", Psychiatry: Interpersonal & Biological Processes. Spring 2013, Vol. 76 Issue 1, p1-17. 17p. DOI: 10.1521/psyc.2013.76.1.1.

- Coordinating Author/Instructor: Tracy Appleton, LCSW, MEd

 
Others who bought this Depression Course
also bought…

Scroll DownScroll UpCourse Listing Bottom Cap

CEU Answer Booklet for this course | Depression
Back to Section 27
Table of Contents
Top

CEU Continuing Education for
Social Worker CEUs, Counselor CEUs,Psychologist CEUs, MFT CEUs, Nurse CEUs

OnlineCEUcredit.com Login


Forget your Password Reset it!