Rutter's Child and Adolescent Psychiatry is the leading textbook in its field. Both interdisciplinary and international, it provides a coherent appraisal of the current state of the field to help researchers, trainees and practicing clinicians in their daily work. Integrating science and clinical practice, it is a comprehensive reference for all aspects of child and adolescent psychiatry. New to this full color edition are expanded coverage on classification, including the newly revised Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders (DSM-5), and new chapters on systems neuroscience, relationship-based treatments, resilience, global psychiatry, and infant mental health. From an international team of expert editors and contributors, this sixth edition is essential reading for all professionals working and learning in the fields of child and adolescent mental health and developmental psychopathology as well as for clinicians working in primary care and pediatric settings. Michael Rutter has contributed a number of new chapters and a Foreword for this edition: "I greatly welcome this new edition as providing both a continuity with the past and a substantial new look." Professor Sir Michael Rutter, extract from Foreword. Reviews of previous editions: "This book is by far the best textbook of Child & Adolescent Psychiatry written to date." Dr Judith Rapoport, NIH "The editors and the authors are to be congratulated for providing us with such a high standard for a textbook on modern child psychiatry. I strongly recommend this book to every child psychiatrist who wants a reliable, up-to-date, comprehensive, informative and very useful textbook. To my mind this is the best book of its kind available today." Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry
Les mer
Rutter's Child and Adolescent Psychiatry is the leading textbook in its field. Both interdisciplinary and international, it provides a coherent appraisal of the current state of the field to help researchers, trainees and practicing clinicians in their daily work.
Les mer
List of contributors ix Foreword xv Preface xvii Part I: Conceptual issues and research approaches A: Developmental psychopathology 1 Development and psychopathology: a life course perspective 5 Barbara Maughan and Stephan Collishaw 2 Diagnosis diagnostic formulations and classification 17 Michael Rutter and Daniel S. Pine 3 Neurodevelopmental disorders 31 AnitaThapar and Michael Rutter 4 Conceptual issues and empirical challenges in the disruptive behavior disorders 41 Jonathan Hill and Barbara Maughan 5 Emotion emotion regulation and emotional disorders: conceptual issues for clinicians and neuroscientists 53 Argyris Stringaris 6 Attachment: normal development individual differences and associations with experience 65 Mary Dozier and Kristin Bernard 7 Infant/early years mental health 79 Tuula Tamminen and Kaija Puura 8 Temperament: individual differences in reactivity and regulation as antecedent to personality 93 Nathan A. Fox and Olga L.Walker B: Neurobiology 9 Neurobiological perspectives on developmental psychopathology 107 Mark H. Johnson 10 Systems neuroscience 119 Daniel S. Pine 11 Neuroimaging in child psychiatry 132 Kevin Pelphrey Brent VanderWyk and Michael Crowley C: Epidemiology interventions and services 12 Using natural experiments and animal models to study causal hypotheses in relation to childmental health problems 145 AnitaThapar and Michael Rutter 13 Using epidemiology to plan organize and evaluate services for children and adolescents with mental health problems 163 MirandaWolpert and Tamsin Ford 14 Evaluating interventions 177 Helena Chmura Kraemer 15 What clinicians need to know about statistical issues and methods 188 Andrew Pickles and Rachael Bedford 16 Global psychiatry 201 Atif Rahman and Christian Kieling 17 Prevention of mental disorders and promotion of competence 215 Mark T. Greenberg and Nathaniel R. Riggs 18 Health economics 227 Martin Knapp and Sara Evans-Lacko 19 Legal issues in the care and treatment of children with mental health problems 239 Brenda Hale and Jane Fortin 20 Children s testimony: a scientific framework for evaluating the reliability of children s statements 250 Maggie Bruck and Stephen J. Ceci 21 Residential and foster care 261 Marinus H. van IJzendoorn Marian J. Bakermans-Kranenburg and Stephen Scott 22 Adoption 273 Nancy J. Cohen and Fataneh Farnia Part II: Influences on psychopathology 23 Biology of environmental effects 287 Michael Rutter and Camilla Azis-Clauson 24 Genetics 303 MatthewW. State and Anita Thapar 25 Epigenetics and the developmental origins of vulnerability for mental disorders 317 Michael J. Meaney and Kieran J. O Donnell 26 Psychosocial adversity 330 Jennifer Jenkins Sheri Madigan and Louise Arseneault 27 Resilience: concepts findings and clinical implications 341 Michael Rutter 28 Impact of parental psychiatric disorder and physical illness 352 Alan Stein and Gordon Harold 29 Child maltreatment 364 Andrea Danese and Eamon McCrory 30 Child sexual abuse 376 Danya Glaser 31 Brain disorders and psychopathology 389 Isobel Heyman David Skuse and Robert Goodman Part III: Approaching the clinical encounter A: The clinical assessment 32 Clinical assessment and diagnostic formulation 407 James F. Leckman and Eric Taylor 33 Use of structured interviews rating scales and observational methods in clinical settings 419 PrudenceW. Fisher Erica M. Chin and Hilary B. Vidair 34 Psychological assessment in the clinical context 436 Tony Charman Jane Hood and Patricia Howlin 35 Physical examination and medical investigation 449 Kenneth E. Towbin B: Considering and selecting available treatments 36 Psychological interventions: overview and critical issues for the field 463 John R.Weisz Mei Yi Ng and Nancy Lau 37 Parenting programs 483 Stephen Scott and Frances Gardner 38 Cognitive-behavioral therapy behavioral therapy and related treatments in children 496 Philip C. Kendall Jeremy S. Peterman and Colleen M. Cummings 39 Family interventions 510 Ivan Eisler and Judith Lask 40 Relationship-based treatments 521 Jonathan Green 41 Educational interventions for children s learning difficulties 533 Charles Hulme and Monica Melby-Lervag 42 School-based mental health interventions 545 Sally N. Merry and Stephanie Moor 43 Pharmacological medically-led and related treatments 559 Eric Taylor C: Contexts of the clinical encounter and specific clinical situations 44 Refugee asylum-seeking and internally displaced children and adolescents 575 Mina Fazel Ruth Reed and Alan Stein 45 Pediatric consultation and psychiatric aspects of somatic disease 586 Elizabeth Pinsky Paula K. Rauch and AnnahN. Abrams 46 Mental health and resilience in children and adolescents affected by HIV/AIDS 599 Theresa S. Betancourt David J. Grelotti and Nathan B. Hansen 47 Children with specific sensory impairments 612 Naomi Dale and Lindsey Edwards 48 Assessment and treatment in nonspecialist community health care settings 623 Tami Kramer and M. Elena Garralda 49 Forensic psychiatry 636 Susan Young and Richard Church 50 Provision of intensive treatment: intensive outreach day units and in-patient units 648 Anthony James and AnneWorrall-Davies Part IV: Clinical syndromes: neurodevelopmental emotional behavioral somatic/body-brain A: Neurodevelopmental 51 Autism spectrum disorder 665 Ann Le Couteur and Peter Szatmari 52 Disorders of speech language and communication 683 Courtenay Frazier Norbury and Rhea Paul 53 Disorders of reading mathematical and motor development 702 Margaret J. Snowling and Charles Hulme 54 Intellectual disability 719 Emily Simonoff 55 ADHD and hyperkinetic disorder 738 Edmund J.S. Sonuga-Barke and Eric Taylor 56 Tic disorders 757 James F. Leckman and Michael H. Bloch 57 Schizophrenia and psychosis 774 Chris Hollis and Lena Palaniyappan B: Emotional 58 Disorders of attachment and social engagement related to deprivation 795 Charles H. Zeanah and Anna T. Smyke 59 Post traumatic stress disorder 806 William Yule and Patrick Smith 60 Anxiety disorders 822 Daniel S. Pine and Rachel G. Klein 61 Obsessive compulsive disorder 841 Judith L. Rapoport and Philip Shaw 62 Bipolar disorder in childhood 858 Ellen Leibenluft and Daniel P. Dickstein 63 Depressive disorders in childhood and adolescence 874 David Brent and Fadi Maalouf 64 Suicidal behavior and self-harm 893 Keith Hawton Rory C. O Connor and Kate E.A. Saunders C: Behavioral 65 Oppositional and conduct disorders 913 Stephen Scott 66 Substance-related and addictive disorders 931 Thomas J. Crowley and Joseph T. Sakai 67 Disorders of personality 950 Jonathan Hill 68 Developmental risk for psychopathy 966 Essi Viding and Eamon McCrory D: Somatic/body-brain 69 Gender dysphoria and paraphilic sexual disorders 983 Kenneth J. Zucker and Michael C. Seto 70 Sleep interventions: a developmental perspective 999 Allison G. Harvey and Eleanor L. McGlinchey 71 Feeding and eating disorders 1016 Rachel Bryant-Waugh and BethWatkins 72 Somatoform and related disorders 1035 M. Elena Garralda and Charlotte Ulrikka Rask Index 1055
Les mer
This new edition retains the place for the Rutter s Child and Adolescent Psychiatry as the best textbook in the field. It is an extremely valuable resource: up-to-date, comprehensive and insightful. (ACAMH, 5 November 2015)
Les mer


John Wiley & Sons Inc
2872 gr
283 mm
220 mm
48 mm
06, P
Product language
Product format
Antall sider

Om bidragsyterne

Anita Thapar, Cardiff University, Institute of Psychological Medicine and Clinical Neurosciences, MRC Centre in Neuropsychiatric Genetics and Genomics, Cardiff University School of Medicine, Heath Park, Cardiff, UK Daniel S. Pine, Chief, Section on Development and Affective Neuroscience, NIMH Intramural Research Program, Bethesda, MD, USA James F. Leckman, Neison Harris Professor in the Child Study Center and Professor of Pediatrics and of Psychiatry; Director, Research at Child Study Center, Yale School of Medicine, New Haven, CT, USA Stephen Scott, Department of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry, Institute of Psychiatry, King's College, London, UK Margaret J. Snowling, St John s College and University, Oxford, UK Eric Taylor, Emeritus Professor of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry, King's College London institute of Psychiatry, UK