4 edition of Neuropsychiatric correlates of alcoholism found in the catalog.
|Statement||edited by Igor Grant.|
|Series||Clinical insights, Clinical insights|
|Contributions||Grant, Igor, 1942-|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiii, 141 p. :|
|Number of Pages||141|
Abstract. Numerous cognitive deficits characterize individuals who have a history of chronic alcohol abuse. Impairments in memory, abstracting ability, motor efficiency, visuospatial integration, and learning capacity are reported frequently in such individuals. 1–3 Within the population of “social” drinkers, neuropsychologic capacity correlates negatively with alcohol consumption Cited by: Alcohol use disorders (AUDs) are prevalent and associated with detrimental health and societal outcomes ().Individuals with a family history of alcoholism (family-history positive (FHP)) have Cited by:
Psychosocial Factors in Alcohol Use and Alcoholism There is no single, simple explanation for why some individuals develop problems with alcohol. One of the central findings of the large body of research that has examined the psychosocial causes, or etiology, of alcohol use is that there are multiple pathways to behavior that involves. Introduction. Alcohol and other substance use disorders (AUD/SUD) are common among youth and often continue into adulthood. In , 72% of high school seniors reported having at least tried alcohol, and 25% reported heavy drinking (five or more drinks in a row) in the past two weeks (Johnston, O'Malley, Bachman, & Schulenberg, ).Use tends to increase in young adulthood, with Cited by:
Alcohol abuse is a major health problem in most parts of the world. This book focuses on the way in which alcohol affects the brain, with the aim of describing advances in the neuropsychology of alcoholism in a way that makes this work accessible to clinicians from a variety of backgrounds who treat people with alcohol-related problems.; The Cited by: Understanding drug addiction: a neuropsychological perspective Murat Yu¨cel, Dan I. Lubman, Nadia Solowij, Warrick J. Brewer The purpose of the present review is to describe the.
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Additional Physical Format: Online version: Neuropsychiatric correlates of alcoholism. Washington, D.C.: American Psychiatric Press, © (OCoLC) The medical consequences of alcoholism are ably edited by Dr. Charles L- ber, while the neuropsychiatric consequences of alcoholism are addressed by Drs.
Gottheil. This volume is rounded out with the in-depth discussion of the economic consequences of alcoholism, edited by Dr. Fuller, and an inter- tional perspective on the behavioral consequences of alcoholism, edited by Dr. : Hardcover. : Neuropsychology of Alcoholism: Implications for Diagnosis and Treatment (): Parsons, Oscar A., Butters, Nelson, Nathan, Peter E.: Books.
This edition has summaries of the neuropsychological research on the following conditions: Dementia (40 very dense pages), Parkinson's and Parkinsonism, Huntington's, Tourette's, Epilepsy, multiple sclerosis, cerebrovascular disease (30 pages), hypoxia in medical conditions, diabetes, HIV, alcoholism, drug abuse, metal exposure, schizophrenia Cited by: 1.
Introduction. Alcoholism and other drug addictions are often accompanied by signs of prefrontal cortex dysfunction (see Lyvers, for a review). Although this evidence is strongest for alcohol and cocaine, the frontal lobes also appear to be a major site of action of opiates such as heroin or morphine Kuhar et al.,Lewis et al.,and opioid dependence is associated with Cited by: Current concepts are presented in well-organized sections that focus on the medical, neuropsychiatric, economic, and biobehavioral con- quences of alcoholism.
This volume contains Neuropsychiatric correlates of alcoholism book discussions of these issues. The editors and associate editors should be congratulated for bringing together such important information.
Neuropsychological correlates of cognitive, emotional-affective and auto-activation apathy in Alzheimer's disease Author links open overlay panel Roberta Perri a Chiara Stella Turchetta a Giulia Caruso a Lucia Fadda a b Carlo Caltagirone a b Giovanni Augusto Carlesimo a bCited by: 5.
A survey of the members of the American Board of Professional Psychology Diplomates, published by The Clinical Neuropsychologist journal, selected the first edition of this book as one of the "Essential Books and Journals in North American Clinical Neuropsychology"--a list which included only 10 other titles.
The Second Edition has improved further on this high s: 1. Understanding Drug Addiction: A Neuropsychological Perspective Article Literature Review (PDF Available) in Australian and New Zealand Journal of Psychiatry 41(12) January with.
M ore thanolder adults are widowed each year in the United States, and over half of all American women aged more than 64 have suffered conjugal bereavement (Elliott & Simmons, ; Moss, Moss, & Hansson, ).Although many are quite resilient, others have a more complicated course (Bonnano et al., ).Recently, researchers have used empirical data to categorize Cited by: 1.
J Consult Clin Psychol. Jun;55(3) Alcohol and the brain: neuropsychological correlates. Grant I. PMID: [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]Cited by: Blusewicz MJ, Dustman RE, Schenkenberg T, et al: Neuropsychological correlates of chronic alcoholism and aging.
J New Ment Dis –, CrossRef Google ScholarCited by: These changes in turn contribute to the perpetuation of the addictive behavior. We report a study with recovering alcoholics assessed with neuropsychological tests pre- and post-treatment at an alcoholism rehab clinic, with follow-up for abstinence 3 and 6 months after : Bruno Bento, Jorge Oliveira, Fátima Gameiro, Rodrigo Brito, Pedro Gamito, Paulo Lopes, Diogo Morais.
Severity of opioid dependence, and performance on two successive runs of the Wisconsin Card Sorting Test (WCST), were assessed in 39 right-handed male and female methadone patients who had been randomly assigned to either a recently dosed (n=21) or 24 hr abstinent (n=18) s indicated that severity of opioid dependence was positively correlated with perseverative responses and Cited by: Neuropsychiatric Complications of Alcohol Dependence Syndrome - Free download as Powerpoint Presentation .ppt /.pptx), PDF File .pdf), Text File .txt) or view presentation slides online.
neurological and neuropsychiatric complications of alcohol5/5(1). The first part of the book is written by Dr Kassai-Farkas, who gives a review of the advanced history and diagnosis of the disease and the illness process and presents useful treatment data.
The second part is the work of Dr Környey, who acquaints us with the biological factors of alcohol disease and the neuropsychiatric : Otto M. Lesch. Neuropsychological correlates of violence and aggression: A review of the clinical literature The present article reviews the role of the neuropsychological factors, including the potential roles of prefrontal brain damage and temporal lobe dysfunction.
The potential role of additonal factors, such as alcohol, are also briefly examined. With systematic longitudinal study and rigorous characterization of people with alcohol use disorders, neuroimaging in conjunction with neuropsychology can enable in vivo detection and tracking of brain systems affected by alcoholism, the functional relevance of identified neuropathology, the scope and limit of the brain’s plasticity at different ages of alcohol exposure and withdrawal, and insight into Cited by: Synopsis Twenty-five male and 13 female patients with alcoholic Korsakoff's syndrome (AKS) were compared with age- and sex-matched non-Korsakoff chronic alcoholics and healthy volunteers in a neuropsychological Cited by: Alcohol and the Adolescent Brain—Human Studies Susan F.
Tapert, Ph.D., Lisa Caldwell, and Christina Burke, M.A. Susan F. Tapert, Ph.D., is an associate professor in the Department of Psychiatry at the University of California, and program director of the Substance Abuse Mental Illness program, VA San Diego Healthcare System, both positions in San Diego, California.
About 50%–80% of persons diagnosed with alcohol use disorders display deficits on neuropsychological tests, indicating subtle to profound impairment of attention, cognitive flexibility, episodic and working memory, abstract reasoning, and other cognitive abilities (Bates & Convit, ; Rourke & Løberg, ).Cited by: A study looking at the neuropsychological correlates of IPV found that current cognitive status, prior brain injury, childhood academic problems, and psychosocial influences contributed to a.Gruber S.A., Yurgelun-Todd D.A.
() Neuropsychological Correlates of Drug Abuse. In: Kaufman M.J. (eds) Brain Imaging in Substance Abuse. Forensic Science and by: 7.