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Journal of Anxiety Disorders
IF
3.47
Papers
2402
Papers 2413
1 page of 242 pages (2,413 results)
Newest
Matthew T. Bernstein5
Estimated H-index: 5
(UM: University of Manitoba),
Corey S. Mackenzie19
Estimated H-index: 19
(UM: University of Manitoba)
+ -3 AuthorsRenée El-Gabalawy16
Estimated H-index: 16
Abstract Few studies have investigated anxiety sensitivity (AS) in the context of inflammatory arthritis (IA), despite evidence of a relationship between AS and pain. This study examined cross-sectional and longitudinal relationships between AS and indicators of IA severity in 148 participants with IA. AS and its factors (social, physical, cognitive) were self-reported. Arthritis severity was physician-assessed (disease activity scales) and self-reported (physical function; pain and fatigue). Cr...
Published on Jun 1, 2019in Journal of Anxiety Disorders3.47
Neil A. Rector9
Estimated H-index: 9
(Sunnybrook Health Sciences Centre)
Abstract Background Reassurance seeking has been hypothesized to be a key factor in the maintenance of anxiety and obsessive-compulsive disorders according to contemporary cognitive-behavioural therapy (CBT) approaches. The present study sought to examine the structure, clinical correlates, and malleability of reassurance seeking in the context of CBT treatment. Methods Treatment-seeking participants ( N = 738) with DSM-IV-TR ( American Psychiatric Association, 2000 ) panic disorder with agoraph...
Samantha L. Birk (TU: Temple University), Arielle Horenstein2
Estimated H-index: 2
(TU: Temple University)
+ -3 AuthorsLisa Feldman Barrett L F132
Estimated H-index: 132
(Stanford University)
Abstract One of the core features of social anxiety disorder (SAD) is the persistent fear of being evaluated. Fear of evaluation includes fear of negative evaluation (FNE) and fear of positive evaluation (FPE). Few studies have examined the relationship between self-reported FNE and FPE and neural responses to simulated negative and positive social evaluation. In the current study, 56 participants, 35 with SAD and 21 healthy controls, completed questionnaires to assess dimensions of social anxie...
Published on Jul 18, 2019in Journal of Anxiety Disorders3.47
Rosalind E. H. Catchpole3
Estimated H-index: 3
(UBC: University of British Columbia),
Arlene Young (U of G: University of Guelph)+ 1 AuthorsTamara Salih (UBC: University of British Columbia)
Abstract Background The purpose of this study was to evaluate a new therapy for children with selective mutism (SM) that combines Parent-Child Interaction Therapy principles and behavioral techniques. Method Children aged 4-10 with a primary diagnosis of SM were eligible to participate. Comorbidity was allowed with the exception of autism spectrum disorder, intellectual disability, mania or psychosis. Of 54 potentially eligible participants, 33 met inclusion/exclusion criteria of which 31 famili...
Published on May 1, 2019in Journal of Anxiety Disorders3.47
Sherilyn Chang3
Estimated H-index: 3
,
Edimansyah Abdin18
Estimated H-index: 18
+ 5 AuthorsMythily Subramaniam24
Estimated H-index: 24
Abstract The aim of this paper is to report findings on the epidemiology of generalized anxiety disorder (GAD) using data from the Singapore Mental Health Study (SMHS) 2016, and draw comparisons with results from the first SMHS in 2010. Singapore residents aged 18 years and above participated in the household survey where the WHO Composite International Diagnostic Interview 3.0 was administered to assess the prevalence of GAD and other mental health conditions. The findings revealed that the lif...
Mahdi Mazidi (UWA: University of Western Australia), Kelsey D. Vig (University of Regina)+ -3 AuthorsAli Khatibi (McGill University)
Abstract Background Cognitive models propose that attentional dysregulation, including an attentional bias towards threat, is one of the factors through which chronic pain and post-traumatic stress symptoms (PTSS) maintain and exacerbate one another. The current investigation assessed the attentional bias for painful facial expressions and its relationship with PTSS, using both traditional and variability-based attentional bias measures, among veterans with chronic pain and PTSS and controls. Me...
Published on Jul 18, 2019in Journal of Anxiety Disorders3.47
Gayle Maloney (Yale University), Gennifer Koh + 1 AuthorsChristopher Pittenger43
Estimated H-index: 43
(Yale University)
Abstract Novel adjunct psychological techniques are needed for the large number of patients with OCD who remain symptomatic despite the effective implementation of standard evidence-based treatments. The aim of this study was to examine the efficacy of imagery rescripting (ImRs), an established technique for the treatment of traumatic stress, as a treatment for OCD symptoms that were not responsive to standard exposure and response prevention (ERP). Thirteen patients completed a baseline assessm...
Published on Aug 1, 2019in Journal of Anxiety Disorders3.47
Bethany M. Wootton16
Estimated H-index: 16
(Macquarie University),
Eyal Karin9
Estimated H-index: 9
(Macquarie University)
+ 1 AuthorsBlake F. Dear18
Estimated H-index: 18
(Macquarie University)
Abstract Internet-delivered cognitive behavior therapy (ICBT) for obsessive-compulsive disorder (OCD) has been demonstrated to be efficacious across multiple clinical trials. However, most of these interventions include clinician support, and many individuals with OCD prefer to manage their own symptoms. Self-guided ICBT overcomes this problem, but to date the efficacy of self-guided interventions has only been studied in uncontrolled trials. The present study aims to examine the efficacy and ac...
Published on Jul 1, 2019in Journal of Anxiety Disorders3.47
Simona C. Kaplan1
Estimated H-index: 1
(TU: Temple University),
Rachel M. Butler1
Estimated H-index: 1
(TU: Temple University)
+ 4 AuthorsRichard G. Heimberg86
Estimated H-index: 86
(TU: Temple University)
Abstract Transgender and gender nonconforming (TGNC) individuals frequently confront discrimination, rejection, and violence. Such experiences may put TGNC individuals at risk for minority stress and associated psychiatric symptoms. Protective factors like social support, pride in one’s gender identity, or connectedness to similar others may make TGNC individuals less vulnerable to psychiatric symptoms, and the presence of risk and protective factors may vary depending on living environment. Thi...
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