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Department
Psychology
Course
Psychology 2310A/B
Professor
Rod Martin
Semester
Fall

Description
Classification and Diagnosis Overview of DSM­5 The Need for the DSM­5 Revision • DSM­IV published in 1994 (19 years ago) o DSM­IV­TR in 2000 – minor revision • New knowledge from scientific research • Need to update organization of DSM • Improve reliability • Improve clinical usefulness • However, ongoing debate about merits of DSM­5 The DSM­5 Revision Process • 1999 –APA planning conference • 2003­08 – series of planning conferences • 2006­10 – DSM­5 Task Force and 13 diagnostic work groups o Comprehensive reviews of research, consultation o Developed proposed new diagnostic criteria • 2010 – initial draft of new DSM­5 • 2010­12 – extensive field trials o lots of participants and money spent • 2012 – web site – public consultations • 2013 – final changes decided by vote • May, 2013 – DSM­5 unveiled in San Francisco  Some Changes in DSM­5 • Reorganization of categories of disorders • Some disorders moved to different chapters o Pathological gambling is now a substance disorder (like alcoholism) • Renaming of some diagnoses o Gender identity disorder  ▯now called gender dysphoria • Modified criteria for some diagnoses • Some diagnoses dropped o Asbergers syndrome is no longer a diagnosis ▯ falls under autism • Some new diagnoses added o Disruptive mood disregulation disorder ▯ falls under depression o Premenstrual dysphoric disorder  o Hoarding disorder  • Elimination of Multiaxial system and GAF (Global Assessment of Function) • Something that hasn’t changed: Categorical (rather than dimensional) diagnosis o Argument that there may be a dimensional aspect to the categorical approach  Different disorders that build up to depression Selected DSM­5 Diagnostic Groups • Neurodevelopment Disorders • Schizophrenia Spectrum and Other Psychotic Disorders • Bipolar and Related Disorders • Depressive Disorders • Anxiety Disorders • Obsessive­Compulsive and Related Disorders • Trauma­ and Stressor­Related Disorders • Dissociative Disorders  • Somatic Symptom and Related Disorders • Feeding and Eating Disorders • Sleep­Wake Disorders • Sex
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