بدرفتاری در دوران کودکان و آسیب روانی در بزرگسالی در بافت ایرلند
|کد مقاله||سال انتشار||مقاله انگلیسی||ترجمه فارسی|
|36049||2015||7 صفحه PDF||15 صفحه WORD|
Publisher : Elsevier - Science Direct (الزویر - ساینس دایرکت)
Journal : Child Abuse & Neglect, Volume 45, July 2015, Pages 101–107
واژه های کلیدی
استخدام شرکت کنندگان مطالعه، بازنمایی و اندازه
روند انجام بررسی
مدیریت داده ها
جدول 1. مقایسه نمونه های بالینی و گروه شاهد نرمال بنابر مقیاس های پرسشنامه تروما در دوران کودکی.
جدول 2. مقایسه نمرات میانگین موردهای مبتلا به اختلالات شخصیت و موردهای بدون این اختلال بنابر مقیاس های پرسشنامه ترومای دوران کودکی
جدول 3. نرخ بدرفتاری در دوران کودکی در موردهای مبتلا به اختلالات شخصیت و موردهای بدون این اختلال
جدول 4. همبستگی های میان پرسشنامه تروما در دوران کودکی (CTQ) و مقیاس ارزیابی کلی عملکرد (GAF)، ارزشیابی به شیوه معمول و ارزیابی سیستماتیک پیامدهای بالینی (SCORE)، فرم کوتاه ابزار ارزیابی نیاز کمبرول برای بیماران (CANSAS) و شاخص آمادگی برای روان درمانی (RPI).
One-hundred-ninety-nine adult mental health service users were interviewed with a protocol that included the Childhood Trauma Questionnaire, the Structured Clinical Interviews for Axis I and II DSM-IV disorders, the Global Assessment of Functioning scale, the SCORE family assessment measure, the Camberwell Assessment of Need Short Appraisal Schedule, and the Readiness for Psychotherapy Index. Compared to a U.S. normative sample, Irish clinical cases had higher levels of maltreatment. Cases with comorbid axis I and II disorders reported more child maltreatment than those with axis I disorders only. There was no association between types of CM and types of psychopathology. Current family adjustment and service needs (but not global functioning and motivation for psychotherapy) were correlated with a CM history. It was concluded that child maltreatment may contribute to the development of adult psychopathology, and higher levels of trauma are associated with co-morbid personality disorder, greater service needs and poorer family adjustment. A history of child maltreatment should routinely be determined when assessing adult mental health service users, especially those with personality disorders and where appropriate evidence-based psychotherapy which addresses childhood trauma should be offered.
Children who have experienced maltreatment are more likely to develop psychopathology in adulthood including depressive, anxiety, psychotic, substance use, and personality disorders (Carr et al., 2013 and Teicher and Samson, 2013). In this context, childhood maltreatment (CM) refers to physical, sexual, and emotional abuse, and physical and emotional neglect. Community studies consistently show a relationship between a history of CM and risk for mood, anxiety, and substance use disorders. For example, in a series of meta-analyses of 118 studies involving over 3 million respondents, Teicher and Samson (2013) found that exposure to sexual abuse, in some instances combined with other forms of CM, approximately doubled the odds of developing depressive, anxiety, and substance use disorders, and quadrupled the odds of developing posttraumatic stress disorder. Systematic reviews of studies of adults with psychosis have found that between a third and a half have experienced physical or sexual abuse (Matheson et al., 2013, Morgan and Fisher, 2007, Read et al., 2005 and Varese et al., 2012). High rates of CM have been found in studies of personality disorders. For example, in a study of 600 cases, Battle et al. (2004) found rates of child abuse and neglect were 73% and 83% respectively. There is some evidence that specific forms of CM may be associated with specific types of psychopathology. In a systematic review of 44 international studies involving 145,407 participants, Carr et al. (2013) concluded that physical and sexual abuse, and neglect were associated with mood and anxiety disorders; emotional abuse was associated with personality disorders and psychosis; and physical neglect was associated with personality disorders. To date few Irish studies of CM and adult psychopathology have been conducted. A literature search revealed that only one such investigation had been published. In a study of 247 adult survivors of multiple forms of institutional child abuse, Carr et al. (2010) found that 81.7% met the diagnostic criteria for an anxiety, mood, substance use, or personality disorder. Currently there are no studies of adult mental health service users in Ireland which document the association between child maltreatment and adult psychopathology found in international studies. Addressing this gap in knowledge was the primary reason for the present study. There are also no Irish studies which evaluate the association between child maltreatment and personality disorders, or which assess the association between differing types of child maltreatment and differing psychiatric disorders found in international studies. Replicating these findings in an Irish context was a second reason for conducting the current study. A final reason for conducting the present study was to determine if there was an association between a history of child maltreatment and factors which have implications for treatment, specifically personal and family adjustment, level of service needs, and motivation for psychotherapy. We expected that child maltreatment would be associated with poorer personal and family adjustment, a greater level of service need and stronger motivation to engage in psychotherapy. In summary the present study had four aims. The first was to determine the level of childhood maltreatment among adult mental health service users in an Irish context. The second was to establish whether or not levels of childhood maltreatment were higher among service users with DSM axis I psychiatric disorders and comorbid axis II personality disorders, compared to those with axis I disorders only. The third was to investigate the association between particular types of CM and specific types of adult psychopathology. The final aim was to determine if there was an association between CM on the one hand, and global functioning, current family adjustment, service needs, and motivation for psychotherapy on the other.