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Essay / Research Paper Abstract
This 15 page paper has several distinct sections. Discussions include mood disorders, effectiveness of medications, personality disorders (obsessive-compulsive), delirium and dementia, and an article review. A case study provided by the student is used to make a differential diagnosis of the patient (conversion disorder). Bibliography lists 20 sources.
15 pages (~225 words per page)
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Unformatted sample text from the term paper:
population will experience a depressive disorder at some point in their life (Sloan and Sandt, 2006). The most recent Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders is the DSM-IV-TR (American
Psychiatric Association, 2000). This manual identifies several types of depressive disorders, including Major Depressive Disorder, Bipolar I Disorder, Bipolar II Disorder, Dysthymia Disorder (Feliciano and Arean, 2007; American Psychiatric Association,
2000). In all of these, the individuals mood is described as being sad or discouraged or other similar descriptions. This is a very debilitating disorder that affects all aspects
of the persons like. Physical symptoms are common, such as headaches, other aches, change in appetite, and an overall feeling of being sick (American Psychiatric Association, 2000). Because of the
variety of physical and emotional symptoms, depression can be left undiagnosed or it can be wrongly diagnosed. Even bipolar disorder can go undiagnosed despite the patients dramatic shift in moods
from manic to depressive. Women are far more likely to be diagnosed with depressive disorders than are men (Feliciano and Arean, 2007). In fact, women are twice as likely to
experience depression than men (Sloan and Sandt, 2006). This differences has been recorded across the world. The differences are seen as early as age 13. This early age makes sense
when one considers the premise that depression has been associated with reproductive factors, including a womans menstrual cycle which can bring about depression (Sloan and Sandt, 2006). Stress is
another factor in depressive disorders. Traumas in childhood and adolescence may well lead to experiencing depressive disorders. Women tend to be exposed to more stressful life events, which is another
possible reason for the gender differences (Sloan and Sandt, 2006). Another reason women are more likely to be diagnosed with depressive disorders is because they report their symptoms to physicians