Rutter's Child and Adolescent Psychiatry / Edition 5

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1405145498 Shipped by courier. Most orders arrive in North America & Western Europe in a week. Need access code or CD? Double check ISBN. Publishers offer the same books with and ... without extras depending on the ISBN. Any questions, please contact me. Thanks -Rod Read more Show Less

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Overview

Rutter's Child and Adolescent Psychiatry has become an established and accepted textbook of child psychiatry. Now completely revised and updated, the fifth edition provides a coherent appraisal of the current state of the field to help trainee and practising clinicians in their daily work. It is distinctive in being both interdisciplinary and international, in its integration of science and clinical practice, and in its practical discussion of how researchers and practitioners need to think about conflicting or uncertain findings. This new edition now offers an entirely new section on conceptual approaches, and several new chapters, including: neurochemistry and basic pharmacology brain imaging health economics psychopathology in refugees and asylum seekers bipolar disorder attachment disorders statistical methods for clinicians This leading textbook provides an accurate and comprehensive account of current knowledge, through the integration of empirical findings with clinical experience and practice, and is essential reading for professionals working in the field of child and adolescent mental health, and clinicians working in general practice and community pediatric settings.

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Editorial Reviews

Doody's Review Service
Reviewer: Shalini Chawla, MD (Rush University Medical Center)
Description: This comprehensive child and adolescent psychiatry book is divided into five sections: conceptual approaches, clinical assessment, influences on psychopathology, clinical syndromes, and approaches to treatment.
Purpose: This revised and updated edition is interdisciplinary and international in its integration of science and clinical practice.
Audience: The book is intended for professionals working in child and adolescent mental health, as well as clinicians working in general practice and community pediatric settings. It is not detailed enough for residents and fellows who are attempting to learn the field of child and adolescent psychiatry, but it may be appropriate as a reference for those already out of training to use as a reference in clinical settings in their own practice.
Features: The first section on conceptual approaches discusses classification, epidemiology, legal issues in child psychiatry, statistics, brain imaging, neurobiology and development, temperament and personality, neuropsychopharmacology, and neurophysiology. The clinical assessment section presents structured interviews, use of rating scales, psychological assessment, and the physical exam. The third section, influences on psychopathology, includes genetics, acute life stresses, parental illnesses, child abuse, and foster families/adoption. The clinical syndromes section includes all of the DSM IV psychiatric disorders with specific chapters on psychopathy, gender identity disorders, attachment disorders, and mental health in children with specific sensory impairments. The final section on approaches to treatment covers psychotherapies, intensive treatment options, community-based interventions, parenting programs, genetic counseling, and special education. The book incorporates international perspectives and international issues such as psychopathology in refugee and asylum seeking children and psychiatric aspects of HIV/AIDS. A CD-ROM of a searchable version of the text accompanies the book.
Assessment: Lewis's Child and Adolescent Psychiatry: A Comprehensive Textbook, 4th edition, Martin and Volkmar (Lippincott Williams & Wilkins, 2007), is the gold standard in child psychiatry textbooks. Although this book has multiple chapters on neurobiology and development, it is not as detailed as the chapter on childhood development in Lewis's and, as a result, it is not as useful for residents and fellows in training. It will be useful for clinicians and professionals who have completed their training in child and adolescent psychiatry as a reference.
From the Publisher
"This leading textbook provides an accurate and comprehensiveaccount of current knowledge, through the integration of empiricalfindings with clinical experience and practice, and is essentialreading for professionals working in the field of child andadolescent mental health, and clinicians working in generalpractice and community pediatric settings." (Forbes.com, 2 November2010)

Reviews of previous editions:

“the ultimate child and adolescent psychiatry textbook anda must have for any district hospital or postgraduatelibrary”Archives of Disease in Childhood

"...this superb book which will certainly be the standardreference for the speciality for years to come." British Journal ofPsychiatry

"The editors and the authors are to be congratulated forproviding us with such a high standard for a textbook on modernchild psychiatry. I strongly recommend this book to every childpsychiatrist who wants a reliable, up-to-date, comprehensive,informative and very useful textbook. To my mind this is the bestbook of its kind available today." Journal of Child Psychology andPsychiatry

"It is impossible to find fault with it. I am certain that itwill become a mandatory acquisition for any serious student ofdevelopmental psychopathology and child and adolescent psychiatry.I highly recommend this book..." JAMA

"This book is undoubtedly the most authoritative textbook in theworld on the subject.” Professor Stephen Scott, Institute ofPsychiatry

"This book is by far the best textbook of Child & AdolescentPsychiatry written to date." Dr Judith Rapoport, NIH

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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9781405145497
  • Publisher: Wiley, John & Sons, Incorporated
  • Publication date: 7/21/2008
  • Edition description: Older Edition
  • Edition number: 5
  • Pages: 1248
  • Product dimensions: 8.90 (w) x 10.80 (h) x 2.10 (d)

Meet the Author

Professor Sir Michael Rutter graduated from BirminghamUniversity Medical School in 1955. After postgraduate posts inneurology, paediatrics and cardiology, he undertook training inpsychiatry at the Maudsley Hospital in London, qualifying withdistinction in 1961 before going to spend a year on a researchfellowship at Albert Einstein College of Medicine in New York. Onhis return he joined the Medical Research Council (MRC) SocialPsychiatry Unit, remaining until appointed as Senior Lecturer atthe Institute of Psychiatry in London in 1966, subsequently readerand then, in 1973, Professor of Child Psychiatry and Head of theDepartment of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry.

From 1984 to 1998 he was Honorary Director of the MRC ChildPsychiatry Research Unit and from 1994 to 1998 he was also HonoraryDirector of the Social, Genetic and Developmental PsychiatryResearch Centre, both of which he set up at the Institute ofPsychiatry. Since 1998 he has held the position of Professor ofDevelopmental Psychopathology. He has published some 38 books andover 400 scientific papers and chapters.

He was elected to the Royal Society in 1987, was knighted in1992, and was a founder member of both the Academia Europaea andthe Academy of Medical Sciences. He is a foreign member of the USInstitute of Medicine, and is currently president of the Societyfor Research into Child Development. He won the Helmut HortenFoundation prize in 1997, the Castilla del Pino prize in 1995, andthe Ruane prize in 2000. He has honorary degrees from theUniversities of Leiden, Louvain, Birmingham, Edinburgh, Chicago,Minnesota, Ghent, Jyvaskyla, Warwick and East Anglia.

Dorothy Bishop
Professor, Department of Experimental Psychology, OxfordUniversity, Oxford, England

Daniel Pine
NIMH Intramural Research Program, Bethesda, MD, USA

Steven Scott
Department of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry, Institute ofPsychiatry, King's College, London, England

Jim S Stevenson
Associate Dean, Department of Psychology, University ofSouthampton, Faculty of Medicine, Health and Life Sciences andSchool of Psychology, Southampton, England

Eric Taylor
Professor of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry, MRC Social Geneticand Developmental Psychiatry Centre, London, England

Anita Thapar
Professor, Department of Psychological Medicine, Cardiff UniversitySchool of Medicine, Cardiff, UK

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Table of Contents

Part I: Conceptual Approaches.

1 Developments in Child and Adolescent Psychiatry Over the Last50 Years (Michael Rutter, King’s College London and JimStevenson, University of Southampton).

2 Classification (Eric Taylor, King’s College London andMichael Rutter, King’s College London).

3 Neurodevelopmental Disorders: Conceptual Issues (DorothyBishop, University of Oxford and Michael Rutter, King’sCollege London).

4 Clinical Assessment and Diagnostic Formulation (MichaelRutter, King’s College London and Eric Taylor, King’sCollege London).

5 Using Epidemiological and Longitudinal Approaches to StudyCausal Hypotheses (E. Jane Costello, Duke University MedicalCenter).

6 Using Epidemiology to Plan Services: A Conceptual Approach(Michael Rutter, King’s College London and Jim Stevenson,University of Southampton).

7 Children’s Testimony (Maggie Bruck, John Hopkins MedicalInstitutions; Stephen Ceci, Cornell University; Sarah Kulkofsky,Cornell University; J. Zoe Klemfuss, Cornell University andCharlotte Sweeney, Cornell University).

8 Legal Issues in the Care and Treatment of Children with MentalHealth Problems (Brenda Hale, House of Lords and Jane Fortin,University of Sussex).

9 What Clinicians Need to Know about Statistical Issues andMethods (Andrew Pickles, University of Manchester).

10 Health Economics (Martin Knapp, London School of Economicsand Political Science).

11 What Can We Learn from Structural and Functional BrainImaging? (Christopher Frith, University College London and UtaFrith, UCL Institute of Cognitive Neuroscience).

12 Neurobiological Perspectives on Developmental Psychopathology(Charles Nelson, Harvard Medical School and Shafali Jeste, HarvardMedical School).

13 Development and Psychopathology: A Life Course Perspective(Barbara Maughan, King’s College London and Michael Rutter,King’s College London).

14 Temperament and Personality (Avshalom Caspi, King’sCollege London and Rebecca Shiner, Colgate University).

15 Sociocultural/Ethnic Groups and Psychopathology (AnulaNikapota, King’s College London and Michael Rutter,King’s College London).

16 Basic Neuropsychopharmacology (Nora Volkow, NationalInstitutes of Health, USA and James Swanson, University ofCalifornia).

17 Clinical Neurophysiology (Torsten Baldeweg, UniversityCollege London and Stewart Boyd, Great Ormond Street Hospital forChildren NHS Trust).

18 Psychological Treatments: Overview and Critical Issues forthe Field (John Weisz, Harvard Medical School and Sarah KateBearman, Harvard Medical School).

Part II: Clinical Assessment.

19 Use of Structured Interviews and Observational Methods inClinical Settings (Ann Le Couteur, Newcastle University and FrancesGardner, University of Oxford).

20 Using Rating Scales in a Clinical Context (Frank C. Verhulst,Erasmus MC-Sophia Children’s Hospital, The Netherlands andJan Van der Ende, Erasmus MC-Sophia Children’s Hospital, TheNetherlands).

21 Psychological Assessment in the Clinical Context (TonyCharman, University College London; Jane Hood, Guy’s and StThomas’ Hospital, London and Patricia Howlin, King’sCollege London).

22 Physical Examination and Medical Investigation (GillianBaird, Guy’s & St Thomas’ NHS Foundation Trust andPaul Gringras, Guy’s & St Thomas’ NHS FoundationTrust).

Part III: Influences on Psychopathology.

23 Genetics (Anita Thapar, Cardiff University and MichaelRutter, King’s College London).

24 Behavioral Phenotypes and Chromosomal Disorders (David H.Skuse, Institute of Child Health, London and Anna Seigal, Instituteof Child Health, London).

25 Psychosocial Adversity and Resilience (Jennifer Jenkins,University of Toronto).

26 Acute Life Stresses (Seija Sandberg, University CollegeLondon and Michael Rutter, King’s College London).

27 Impact of Parental Psychiatric Disorder and Physical Illness:Alan Stein (University of Oxford), Paul Ramchandani (University ofOxford) and Lynne Murray (University of Reading).

28 Child Maltreatment: David P. H. Jones (University ofOxford).

29 Child Sexual Abuse: Danya Glaser (Great Ormond StreetHospital for Children).

30 Brain Disorders and their Effect on Psychopathology: JamesHarris (The Johns Hopkins Hospital, USA).

31 Psychopathology in Refugee and Asylum Seeking Children:Matthew Hodes (Imperial College London).

32 Residential and Foster Family Care: Alan Rushton (Instituteof Psychiatry, London) and Helen Minnis (University ofGlasgow).

33 Adoption (Nancy J. Cohen, University of Toronto).

Part IV: Clinical Syndromes.

34 Disorders of Attention and Activity (Eric Taylor,King’s College London and Edmund Sonuga-Barke, University ofSouthampton).

35 Conduct Disorders of Childhood and Adolescence: Terrie E.Moffitt (King’s College London) and Stephen Scott(King’s College London).

36 Substance Use and Substance Use Disorder: Andrew C. Heath(Washington University School of Medicine), Michael T. Lynskey(Washington University School of Medicine) and Mary Waldron(Washington University School of Medicine).

37 Depressive Disorders in Childhood and Adolescence (DavidBrent, University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine and V. RobinWeersing, University of California at San Diego).

38 Bipolar Disorder in Children and Adolescents (EllenLeibenluft, National Institute of Mental Health and Daniel P.Dickstein, National Institute of Mental Health).

39 Anxiety Disorders (Daniel S. Pine, National Institute ofMental Health and Rachel G. Klein, New York University Child StudyCenter).

40 Suicidal Behavior and Deliberate Self-Harm (Keith Hawton,University of Oxford and Sarah Fortune, University of Leeds).

41 Eating Disorders (Christopher G. Fairburn, Oxford UniversityDepartment of Psychiatry and Simon G. Gowers, University ofLiverpool).

42 Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder (William Yule, King’sCollege London and Patrick Smith, King’s College London).

43 Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder (Judith L. Rapoport, NationalInstitute of Mental Health and Philip Shaw, National Institute ofMental Health).

44 Tic Disorders (James F. Leckman, Yale University School ofMedicine and Michael H. Bloch, Yale University School ofMedicine).

45 Schizophrenia and Allied Disorders (Chris Hollis, Universityof Nottingham).

46 Autism Spectrum Disorders (Herman van Engeland, UniversityMedical Center Utrecht and Jan K. Buitelaar, UMC St Radboud).

47 Speech and Language Disorders (Dorothy V. M. Bishop,University of Oxford and Courtenay Frazier Norbury, University ofLondon).

48 Reading and Other Specific Learning Difficulties (Margaret J.Snowling, University of York, UK and Charles Hulme, University ofYork).

49 Intellectual Disability (Stewart Einfeld, University ofSydney and Eric Emerson, Lancaster University).

50 Disorders of Personality (Jonathan Hill, University ofManchester).

51 Psychopathy (R. James Blair, National Institute of MentalHealth and Essi Viding, University College London).

52 Gender Identity and Sexual Disorders (Kenneth J. Zucker,Centre for Addiction and Mental Health, Canada and Michael C. Seto,Centre for Addiction and Mental Health).

53 Behavioral Problems of Infancy and Preschool Children(0–5) (Frances Gardner, University of Oxford and Daniel S.Shaw, University of Pittsburgh).

54 Sleep Disorders (Ronald E. Dahl, University of Pittsburgh andAllison G. Harvey, University of California).

55 Attachment Disorders in Relation to Deprivation (Charles H.Zeanah, Tulane University Health Sciences Center, USA and Anna T.Smyke, Tulane University Health Sciences Center).

56 Wetting and Soiling (Richard J. Butler, Leeds Primary CareNHS Trust).

57 Psychiatric Aspects of Somatic Disease (Seija Sandberg,University College London and Jim Stevenson, University ofSouthampton).

58 Psychiatric Aspects of HIV/AIDS (Jennifer F. Havens, New YorkUniversity of Medicine and Claude Ann Mellins, ColumbiaUniversity).

59 Mental Health in Children with Specific Sensory Impairments(Helen McConachie, Newcastle University and Gwen Carr, Universityof Manchester).

Part V: Approaches to Treatment.

60 Community-Based Interventions and Services (Christina J.Groark, University of Pittsburgh and Robert B. McCall, Universityof Pittsburgh).

61 Clarifying and Maximizing the Usefulness of TargetedPreventive Interventions (Frank Vitaro, University of Montreal andRichard E. Tremblay, University of Montreal).

62 Behavioral Therapies (Stephen Scott, King’s CollegeLondon and William Yule, King’s College London).

63 Cognitive–Behavioral Therapies (John E. Lochman,University of Alabama and Dustin A. Pardini, University ofPittsburgh Medical Center).

64 Parenting Programs (Stephen Scott, King’s CollegeLondon).

65 Family Interviewing and Family Therapy (Ivan Eisler,King’s College London and Judith Lask, King’s CollegeLondon).

66 Psychodynamic Treatments (Peter Fonagy, University CollegeLondon and Mary Target, University College London).

67 Physical Treatments (Stanley Kutcher, Dalhousie Universityand Sonia Chehil, Dalhousie University).

68 Juvenile Delinquency (Sue Bailey, University of CentralLancashire and Stephen Scott, King’s College London).

69 Provision of Intensive Treatment: In-patient Units, Day Unitsand Intensive Outreach (Jonathan Green, University of Manchesterand Anne Worrall-Davies, University of Leeds).

70 Pediatric Consultation (Annah N. Abrams, Harvard MedicalSchool and Paula K. Rauch, Child Psychiatry Consultation Service,USA).

71 Organization of Services for Children and Adolescents withMental Health Problems (Miranda Wolpert, University CollegeLondon).

72 Primary Health Care Psychiatry (Tami Kramer, Imperial CollegeLondon and Elena Garralda, Imperial College London).

73 Genetic Counseling (Emily Simonoff, King’s CollegeLondon).

74 Special Education (Patricia Howlin, King’s CollegeLondon).

Index.

Plate section.

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