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Diagnosing GAD, Panic Disorder: Which Screening Methods Work Best? – MPR
Diagnosing GAD, Panic Disorder: Which Screening Methods Work Best? A systematic review of research in the Journal of the American Medical Association evaluated the diagnostic accuracy of self-report screening instruments for GAD or panic disorder vs. a trained clinical diagnosis made using Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders or International Classification of Diseases criteria. Nine screening instruments were identified, with the Generalized Anxiety Disorder Scale 7 Item (GAD-7) as the best-performing test with a positive likelihood ratio of 5.1 (95% CI, 4.36.0) and a negative likelihood ratio of 0.13 (95% CI, 0.070.25). The Patient Health Questionnaire was the best-performing screening instrument for panic disorder, with a positive likelihood ratio of 78 (95% CI, 29210) and a negative likelihood ratio of 0.20 (95% CI, 0.110.37). The authors warn that these instruments need further validation in clinical research on multiple primary care populations.
More: Diagnosing GAD, Panic Disorder: Which Screening Methods Work Best? – MPR
Opinion: Ex-CNN reporter: My struggle with panic attacks – CNN.com
James Terry Roach was 17 when he committed the crime — borderline mentally disabled, with a degenerative brain disorder. Authorities had every reason to commute his sentence. Former President Jimmy Carter and Mother Teresa sent in pleas on his behalf — but to no avail. On the morning of the 10th, Roach was strapped into the electric chair and the switch thrown. His body slammed into the back of the chair and instantly tensed up. For one solid minute, electricity coursed through his body. Executioners paused for one minute, then once again threw the switch. For 60 more seconds his body absorbed electricity.
More: Opinion: Ex-CNN reporter: My struggle with panic attacks – CNN.com