Create issue ticket

212 Possible Causes for Family History of Suicide, Mental Rumination, Schizophrenia (22% of Adults)

Did you mean: Family History of Suicide, Mental Rumination, Schizophrenia (22% of Adults

  • Bipolar Disorder

    The risk of suicide is even higher in people with bipolar disorder who have frequent depressive episodes, mixed episodes, a history of alcohol or drug abuse, a family history[] […] in children and young people (NICE quality standard 102) added. 22 July 2015 Bipolar disorder in adults (NICE quality standard 95) added. 9 April 2015 Recommendations in[] There was also a history of suicide in his family.[]

  • Depression

    A family history of depression or suicide. A personal history of mental problems, alcoholism, or drug abuse. Not having enough support from family or friends.[] Such research has reinforced the view that rumination is a useless kind of pessimism, a perfect waste of mental energy.[] The risk of suicide also goes up if there's a family history of depression.[]

    Missing: Schizophrenia (22% of Adults)
  • Endogenous Depression

    Physical underpinnings Melancholia has a strong genetic contribution, with sufferers likely to report a family history of “depression”, bipolar disorder or suicide.[]

    Missing: Schizophrenia (22% of Adults)
  • Schizophrenia

    A family history of suicide, and comorbid substance misuse were also positively associated with later suicide.[] Adult outcomes of child- and adolescent-onset schizophrenia: Diagnostic stability and predictive validity. Am J Psychiatry 2000 ;157: 1652 – 9.[] Pozzi and Alberto Siracusano, Early Adverse Experiences in Schizophrenia and Unipolar Depression, The Journal of Nervous and Mental Disease, 10.1097/NMD.0b013e3181925342,[]

  • Suicidal Depression

    A higher incidence of suicidal thoughts has been found among people with a family history of suicide. But studies haven’t yet confirmed a genetic link.[] There’s an increase in rumination, the obsessing over the source of one’s pain. There’s an increase in certain types of analytical ability.[] […] who have suicidal ideation have a family history of the disorder.[]

    Missing: Schizophrenia (22% of Adults)
  • Anxiety Disorder

    . 33 Pharmacological treatment strategies Older adults receive most of their mental health services from their primary care physicians.[] 29,32 Brief measures, such as the Penn State Worry Questionnaire–Abbreviated version can be useful as an efficient screening tool to differentiate worry from depressive rumination[]

    Missing: Schizophrenia (22% of Adults)
  • Adult Attention Deficit Disorder

    […] of bipolar or other mood disorder, or a personal or family history of suicidal behavior.[] The IMAGE II control samples (2,653 population controls of European ancestry) were collected for an IRB approved GWAS of schizophrenia and have been described elsewhere 22[] Functionally, the DMN is characterized as a network of brain regions associated with task-irrelevant mental processes, mind-wandering, self-referential cognitions, and ruminations[]

  • Temporal Lobe Epilepsy

    The reelin signaling pathway plays a crucial role during the development of laminated structures in the mammalian brain. Reelin, which is synthesized and secreted by Cajal-Retzius cells in the marginal zone of the neocortex and hippocampus, is proposed to act as a stop signal for migrating neurons. Here we show that[…][]

    Missing: Family History of Suicide Schizophrenia (22% of Adults)
  • Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder

    Obsessive-compulsive disorder (OCD) is a common and disabling disorder. The most effective psychological treatment for OCD is currently exposure with response prevention (ERP). Although ERP is an effective therapy, recovery rates are relatively modest, so there is room for improvement. Metacognitive therapy (MCT)[…][]

    Missing: Family History of Suicide Schizophrenia (22% of Adults)
  • Substance Abuse Problems

    Family history is another factor.[] There were no significant differences among groups in their family histories.[] Eating disorders and substance abuse share a number of common risk factors, including brain chemistry, family history, low self-esteem, depression, anxiety, and social pressures[]

    Missing: Mental Rumination Schizophrenia (22% of Adults)