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DSM-5

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DSM-5 Jim Messina, Ph.D., CCMHC, NCC Assistant Professor Troy University, Tampa Bay Site Once Psychosocial History & Mental Health Status Exam Done! – PowerPoint PPT presentation

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Title: DSM-5


1
DSM-5
  • Jim Messina, Ph.D., CCMHC, NCC
  • Assistant Professor
  • Troy University, Tampa Bay Site

2
Objectives DSM-5 Workshop
  • Update status of new DSM-5
  • Identify categories changes in DSM-5
  • Review response to critique of DSM-5
  • Suggest impact of DSM-5 for Clinical Mental
    Health Counselors
  • Prepare steps to take to be prepared for DSM-5
    implementation

3
Websites on DSM-5
  • Official APA DSM-5 site www.dsm5.org
  • DSM-5 on www.coping.us

4
Timeline of DSM-5
  • 1999-2001 Development of Research Agenda
  • 2002-2007 APA/WHO/NIMH DSM-5/ICD-11 Research
    Planning conferences
  • 2006 Appointment of DSM-5 Taskforce
  • 2007 Appointment of Workgroups
  • 2007-2011 Literature Review and Data
    Re-analysis
  • 2010-2011 1st phase Field Trials ended July
    2011
  • 2011-2012 2nd phase Field Trials began Fall
    2011
  • July 2012 Final Draft of DSM-5 for APA
    review
  • May 2013 Publication Date of DSM-5

5
Revision Guidelines for DSM-5
  • Recommendations to be grounded in empirical
    evidence
  • Any changes to the DSM-5 in the future must be
    made in light of maintaining continuity with
    previous editions for this reason the DSM-5 is
    not using Roman numeral V but rather 5 since
    later editions or revision would be DSM-5.1,
    DSM-5.2 etc.
  • There are no preset limitations on the number of
    changes that may occur over time with the new
    DSM-5
  • The DSM-5 will continue to exist as a living,
    evolving document that can be updated and
    reinterpreted over time

6
Focus of DSM-5 Changes
  • DSM-5 is striving to be more etiological-however
    disorders are caused by a complex interaction of
    multiple factors and various etiological factors
    can present with the same symptom pattern
  • The diagnostic groups have been reshuffled
  • There is a dimensional component to the
    categories
  • Emphasis was to be on developmental adjustment
    criteria
  • New disorders were considered and older disorders
    were to be deleted

7
Deconstruction Movement
  • The deconstruction movement in schizophrenia
    (or any of the other categories) seeks to
    disassemble the existing categorical diagnosis
    into better-defined working parts, integrating
    data from genetics, neuroimaging, psychology and
    other disciplines, and
  • then group symptoms that cluster together in
    order to rebuild them into a more valid working
    definition of schizophrenia.

8
Grouping of Diagnostic Categories
  • The DSM-5 groups are
  • Neurodevelopmental disorders
  • Schizophrenia and primary psychotic disorders
  • Bipolar and Related Disorders
  • Mood Disorders
  • Anxiety Disorders
  • Disorders Related to Environmental Stress
  • Obsessive Compulsive Spectrum
  • Somatic Symptom Disorder
  • Feeding and Eating Disorder
  • Sleep Disorders
  • Disorders of Sexual Function
  • Antisocial and Disruptive Disorders
  • Substance Abuse-Related Disorders
  • Neurocognitive Disorders
  • Personality Disorders
  • Paraphilias
  • Other Disorders

9
Obvious Changes in DSM-5 (1)
  • The DSM-5 will discontinue the Multiaxial
    Diagnosis, No more Axis I,II, III, IV V-which
    means that Personality Disorders will now appear
    as diagnostic categories and there will be no
    more GAF score or listing of psychosocial
    stressor or contributing medical conditions
  • The Multi-axial model will be replaced by
    Dimensional component to diagnostic categories

10
Obvious Changes in DSM-5 (2)
  • Developmental adjustments will be added to
    criteria
  • The goal has been to have the categories more
    sensitive to gender and cultural differences
  • Diagnostic codes will change from numeric to
    alphanumeric e.g., Obsessive Compulsive Disorder
    will change from 300.3 to F42
  • They have done away with the NOS labeling and
    attempted for specificity with the dimensional
    categorization

11
No More NOS what Replaces it
  • CNEC replaces NOS
  • CNEC means Condition Not Elsewhere Classified

12
Use for CNEC First Rationale
  • CNEC is to be used if the diagnosis of a client
    is too uncertain because of
  • Behaviors associated with a classification are
    seen but there is uncertainty regarding the
    diagnostic category due to the fact that
  • a) The client presents some symptoms of the
    category but a complete clinical impression is
    not clear
  • b) The client responds to external stimuli with
    symptoms of psychosis, schizophrenia etc but does
    not present with a full range of the symptoms
    need for a complete diagnosis

13
Use for CNEC Second Rationale
  • CNEC is to be used if the diagnosis of a client
    is too uncertain because of
  • The client has been unwilling to provide
    information due to an unwillingness to be with
    the clinician or angry about being brought in to
    be seen or there is too brief a period of time in
    which the client has been seen or the clinician
    is untrained in the classification
  •  

14
Rules for Use of CNEC
  • Rules for use of CNEC
  • CNEC designation can last only six months and
    after that a specific diagnostic category has to
    be determined for the diagnosis of the client.

15
Dimensional Specifiers to be used for each
diagnostic category
  1. Syntonic vs Dystonic
  2. Correlated Disorders Suicide Risk
  3. Respect for age, gender culture
  4. Severity Index Across Time Circumstances

16
Syntonic vs Dystonic
  • The first specifier to be used for each
    diagnostic category addresses the consideration
    of the attitude of the client.
  • It will specify on the clients eagerness and
    motivation for counseling/therapy based upon
    their understanding and insight toward their own
    mental health disorder.
  • This is designed to enhance the distinction made
    between Axis I and Axis II formats in the DSM III
    and DSM IV.

17
Syntonic vs Dystonic
  • These terms are borrowed from the terminology
    used in Motivational Interviewing
  • Axis I disorder is one for which the clients
    seek help because it causes them distress and
    this is referred to as DYSTONIC
  • Axis II disorder is one for which clients do not
    seek clinical help because they do not feel any
    concern about this disorder and this is referred
    to as SYNTONIC

18
Syntonic vs Dystonic
  • The rating for this Dimension will be as
    follows
  • 1. Good /Fair Insight Dystonic
  • 2. Poor Insight Ambivalence
  • 3. Absent Insight Syntonic

19
Dystonic Clients
  • Characteristic of Dystonic Conditions
  • 1. Client is experiencing significant distress,
    disability or impairment in functioning and such
    pain helps motivate the client to seek out help
  • 2. Client has no capacity to cope with the
    condition at the current time
  • 3. Client is motivated for therapy to help with
    the situation and condition
  • Note the more Dystonic a client is about
    disorder helps in case conceptualization
    treatment planning delineates where therapist
    will begin therapy in situation with client

20
Characteristics of Syntonic Conditions
  • 1. Client is heavily defended
  • 2. Client rationalizes the behaviors is
    reluctant to change
  • 3. Client is angry about being told what to do
  • 4. Client is resigned to his or her fate
  • 5. Client sees benefits to current behaviors
  • 6. Client lacks insight into the condition
    typical for children
  • 7. Client is resistant to therapy and often has
    to be motivated to enter therapy
  • 8. Client has no motivation to change

21
Correlated Disorders Suicide Risk
  • Each diagnostic definition will comment on
    research based evidence of correlation among
    disorders (associated features)
  • There will be comments on each diagnosis as to
    vulnerability to suicide where appropriate

22
Respect for Age, Gender Culture
  • Each diagnostic definition, where appropriate
    will incorporate
  • 1. Developmental symptom manifestation
    regarding the age of client
  • 2. Gender specific disorders
  • 3. Cultural sensitivity in regards to certain
    behaviors

23
Severity Index Across Time Circumstances
  • Time and circumstances will be essential
    specifiers in all diagnostic categories
  • This will assure that individual does qualify for
    a mental disorder from definition and that it is
    a severe impairment
  • This insures that the clinician will take time in
    diagnosing
  • This replaces the Axis V GAF score

24
Severity Index Across Time Circumstances
  • There is a need to avoid to rush to certainty
    given that Diagnostics is a process not an
    event
  • Rating Scale Severity Index Across Time
    Circumstances
  • 0 No impairment Equivalent to GAF 71-100
    (Normative Range)
  • 1 Mild impairment Equivalent to GAF 61-70
  • 2 Moderate impairment Equivalent to GAF 31-60
  • 3 Severe impairment Equivalent to GAF 1-30
  • Specifier must indicate level 1 or 2 or 3
    before a diagnosis is validated as a mental
    disorder

25
Pathogenic Care Realms
  • 5 Pathogenic Care Realms in the Home, School
    Community
  • Settings in which there is
  • 1. persistent disregard for the childs emotional
    needs
  • 2. persistent disregard for the childs physical
    needs
  • 3. repeated changes in primary caregivers
  • 4. limited opportunities for stable attachments
    for child
  • 5. persistent harsh punishment or types of
    grossly inept parenting (e.g. Toxic Homes)
  • It requires one or more of these five essential
    specifiers for a diagnosis which depends on a
    pathogenic realm to be fully diagnosed

26
Diagnoses needing Pathogenic Realm Specifiers
  • Diagnoses in the DSM-5 requiring the 5 Pathogenic
    Care Realms Specifiers are
  • G00 Reactive Attachment Disorder
  • G01 Disinhibited Social Engagement Disorder
  • G03 PTSD in Children
  • D00 Disruptive Mood Dysregulation Disorder
  • H00 Dissociative Disorders in Children
  • Q00 Oppositional Defiant Disorder
  • Q06.1 Conduct Disorder (Sociopathy Specifier)
  • Q07 and T04 Dyssocial Personality

27
Specific Changes Per Diagnostic Category in DSM-5
  • Neurodevelopmental
  • IQ no longer used as criteria for Intellectual
    Developmental Disorder but the IQ still is
    understood to be below 70
  • Asperger's Syndrome will be lumped into Autism
    Spectrum since it is at the milder end of the
    Spectrum

28
Specific Changes Per Diagnostic Category in DSM-5
  • Schizophrenia and Other Psychotic Disorders
  • Schizotypal Personality Disorder B01 moved to
    this category
  • Added Attenuated Psychosis Syndrome B06

29
Specific Changes Per Diagnostic Category in DSM-5
  • Bipolar and related disorders
  • Bipolar is now a free standing category
  • Taken out of the mood disorder category

30
Specific Changes Per Diagnostic Category in DSM-5
  • Depressive Disorders
  • Dysthymia now called Chronic Depressive Disorder
    D03
  • Added Prementrual Dysphoric Disorder D04
  • Added Mixed Anxiety/Depression D05

31
Specific Changes Per Diagnostic Category in DSM-5
  • Anxiety Disorders
  • No longer has PTSD in this category
  • No longer has OCD in this category
  • Social Phobia now called Social Anxiety Disorder
    E04

32
Specific Changes Per Diagnostic Category in DSM-5
  • Obsessive-Compulsive and Related Disorders
  • OCD is now a stand alone category
  • Body Dysmorphic Disorder listed under OCD as F01
  • Added Hoarding under category of OCD as F02
  • Trichotillomania now called Hair-Pulling Disorder
    is listed under OCD as F03
  • Skin Picking Disorder moved under OCD as F04

33
Specific Changes Per Diagnostic Category in DSM-5
  • Trauma and Stressor Related Disorders
  • Trauma related disorders are now a stand alone
    category
  • Reactive Attachment Disorder is now listed here
    G00 
  • Added Disinhibited Social Engagement Disorder G01
  • Added PSTD in Preschool Children G03
  • Acute Stress Disorder is now listed here G04
  • PTSD is now listed here G05
  • Adjustment Disorders are now listed here G06

34
Specific Changes Per Diagnostic Category in DSM-5
  • Dissociative Disorders
  • Depersonalization/Derealization Disorder renamed
    in H00
  • Dissociative Fugue has been removed from this
    category

35
Specific Changes Per Diagnostic Category in DSM-5
  • Somatic Symptom Disorder
  • Replaced Somatiform Disorders with this category
  • Eliminated the following Somatization Disorder
    Pain Disorder and Hypochondriasis
  • Added Complex Somatic Symptom Disorder J00
  • Added Simple Somatic Symptom Disorder J01
  • Added Illness Anxiety Disorder J02
  • Conversion Disorder renamed Functional
    Neurological Disorder J03

36
Specific Changes Per Diagnostic Category in DSM-5
  • Feeding and Eating Disorders
  • Pica K00 moved to this category
  • Rumination Disorder K01 moved to this category
  • Added Avoidant/Restrictive Food Intake Disorder
    K02
  • Added Binge Eating Disorder K05

37
Specific Changes Per Diagnostic Category in DSM-5
  • Elimination Disorders
  • This category was created as freestanding
    category
  • Enuresis moved to this category L00
  • Encopresis moved to this category L01

38
Specific Changes Per Diagnostic Category in DSM-5
  • Sleep-Wake Disorders (1)
  • Primary Insomnia renamed Insomnia Disorder M00
  • Primary Hypersomnia joined with Narcolepsy
    without Cataplexy M01
  • Added Kleine Levin Syndrome M02 (intermittent
    excessive sleep with behavior change)
  • Added Obstructive Sleep Apnea Hypopnea Syndrome
    M03
  • Added Primary Central Sleep Apnea M04

39
Specific Changes Per Diagnostic Category in DSM-5
  • Sleep-Wake Disorders (2)
  • Added Primary Alveolar Hypoventiation M05
  • Added Disorder of Arousal M08
  • Added Rapid Eye Movement Behavior Disorder M09
  • Added Restless Leg Syndrome M10
  • Eliminated Sleep Terror Disorder  Sleepwalking
    Disorder

40
Specific Changes Per Diagnostic Category in DSM-5
  • Sexual Dysfunction
  • Male orgasmic disorder renamed Delay Ejaculation
    N02
  • Premature Ejaculation renamed Early Ejaculation
    N03
  • Dyspareunia and Vaginismus combined into
    Genito-Pelvic Pain/Penetraion Disorder N06
  • Sexual Aversion Disorder combined in other
    categories

41
Specific Changes Per Diagnostic Category in DSM-5
  • Disruptive Impulse Control and Conduct Disorders
  • Gambling removed from this category
  • Oppositional Defiant Disorder Q00 was moved
  • Trichotillomania removed from this category
  • Conduct Disorder Q06 was moved
  • Antisocial Personality Disorder renamed Dyssocial
    Personality Disorder Q07 moved to this category

42
Specific Changes Per Diagnostic Category in DSM-5
  • Substance Abuse and Addictive Disorders
  • Only 3 qualifiers are used in the category Use -
    replaces both abuse and dependence while
    Intoxication and Withdrawal remain the same
  • Nicotine Related renamed Tobacco Use Disorder R09
  • Added Caffeine Withdrawal R24
  • Added Cannabis Withdrawal R25
  • Polysubstance Abuse categories discontinued
  • Added Gambling R31 added to category

43
Specific Changes Per Diagnostic Category in DSM-5
  • Neurocognitive Disorders
  • Category replaces Delirium, Dementia, and
    Amnestic and Other Cognitive Disorders Category
  • Now distinguishes between Minor and Major
    Disorders
  • Replace wording of Dementia due to ... with
    Neurocognitive Disorder Associated with for all
    the conditions listed
  • Added Fronto-Temporal Lobar Degeneration S15/S27
    Traumatic Brain Injury S16/S28 Lewy Body Disease
    S17/S29
  • Renamed Head Trauma to Traumatic Brain Injury
  • Renamed Creutzfeldt-Jakob Disease to Prion
    Disease

44
Specific Changes Per Diagnostic Category in DSM-5
  • Paraphilias
  • They all carry over to the DSM-5 new names
  • U00 Exhibitionistic Disorder U01 Fetishistic
    Disorder U02 Frotieuristic Disorder U03
    Pedophilic Disorder U04 Sexual Masochism
    Disorder U05 Sexual Sadism Disorder U06
    Tranvestic Disorder U07 Voyeuristic Disorder

45
Specific Changes Per Diagnostic Category in DSM-5
  • Personality Disorders
  • Only six Personality Disorders remain in this
    category Borderline T00 Obsessive-Compulsive
    T01 Avoidant T02 Schizotypal T03 Antisocial
    T04 Narcissistic T05
  • Schizotypal Personality Disorder T03 also under
    Schizophrenia and Other Psychotic Disorders B02
  • Antisocial Personality Disorder T04 also under
    Disruptive Impulse Control and Conduct Disorders
    as Dyssocial Personality Disorder Q07
  • This category no longer stands alone as another
    AXIS II but rather as a diagnosed category with
    dimensions

46
Personality Disorders
  • T00-06. Personality Disorders Classifications
  • T00   Borderline Personality Disorder
  • T01   Obsessive-Compulsive Personality Disorder
  • T02   Avoidant Personality Disorder
  • T03   Schizotypal Personality Disorder
  • T04 Dyssocial   Personality Disorder (Antisocial
    Personality Disorder)
  • T05   Narcissistic Personality Disorder
  • T06   Personality Disorder Trait Specified

47
Three Measures to Assess Personality Pathology
  • 1. Core Impairments in Personality Functioning
  • 2. Pathological Personality Traits
  • 3. Overall Measure of Severity

48
1. Core Impairments in Personality Functioning
  • 1. Self-Functioning includes
  • a. Identity individual experiences oneself as
    unique, has boundaries, stable self-esteem, and
    can regulate emotions
  • b. Self-direction individual has vocational,
    occupational, relational and social goals also
    has internal standards and displays a moral
    compass
  • 2. Interpersonal Functioning includes
  • a. Empathy listens, appreciates others
    experiences and advice, tolerance and acceptance
    and understands how ones behaviors affect others
  • b. Intimacy positive connection to others, a
    desire and capacity for closeness and is
    emotionally responsive

49
2. Pathological Personality Traits
  • 1. Negative Affectivity labile moods emotional
    dysregulation
  • 2. Detachment emotional constriction intimacy
    avoidance
  • 3. Antagonism manipulative
  • 4. Disinhibition or Compulsivity perfectionism
    controlling
  • 5. Psychoticism unusual beliefs

50
3. Overall Measure of Severity of Personality
Functioning
  • 0 very little
  • 1 Mild
  • 2 Moderate
  • 3 Extreme
  • The severity level is an assessment of how the
    behavior impacts on the therapeutic relationship

51
Questions to be asked in deciding on a
Personality Disorder
  • 1. Is there a significant impairment in self or
    interpersonal functioning?
  • 2. What pathological personality traits are
    present?
  • 3. Is the severity level so profound (2 or 3)
    that it may have an effect on treatment?
  • 4. What would be the effect on treatment?

52
Possible New DSM-5 Disorders
  • Not added to date
  • Dissociative Trance Disorder
  • Anxious Depression
  • Complicated /Prolonged Grief
  • Factitious disorder imposed on another
  • Non-suicidal Self Injury
  • Hypersexual Disorder
  • Olfactory Reference Syndrome
  • Paraphilic Coercive Disorder

53
Most Discussed DiagnosesB06 Attenuated Psychosis
Syndrome
  • For Criteria B06 go to
  • http//www.coping.us/thedsm5/dsm5specificdiagnoses
    .html

54
Critique of B06Attenuated Psychosis Syndrome
  • British Psychological Society (2011) stated the
    concept of attenuated psychosis system appears
    very worrying it could be seen as an opportunity
    to stigmatize eccentric people, and to lower the
    threshold for achieving a diagnosis of psychosis.
  • Society for Humanistic Psychology (2011) stated
    Attenuated Psychosis Syndrome describes
    experiences common in general population, which
    was developed from a risk concept with
    strikingly low predictive validity for conversion
    to full psychosis.

55
D00 Disruptive Mood Dysregulation Disorder
  • For Criteria D00 go to
  • http//www.coping.us/thedsm5/dsm5specificdiagnoses
    .html

56
Critique of D00 Disruptive Mood Dysregulation
Disorder
  • Society for Humanistic Psychology (2011) stated
    Children and adolescents will be particularly
    susceptible to receiving a diagnosis of
    Disruptive Mood Dysregulation Disorder or
    Attenuated Psychosis Syndrome.
  • The British Psychological Society (2011) stated
    putative diagnoses such as Disruptive Mood
    Dysregulation Disorder presented in DSM-5 are
    clearly based largely on social norms, with
    'symptoms' that all rely on subjective judgments,
    with little confirmatory physical 'signs' or
    evidence of biological causation. They stated
    that the criteria used for this diagnosis in the
    DSM-5 are not value-free, but rather reflect
    current normative social expectations.

57
S12 Mild Neurocognitive Disorder
  • For Criteria of S12 go to http//www.coping.us/th
    edsm5/dsm5specificdiagnoses.html

58
Critique of S12 Mild Neurocognitive Disorder
  • Society for Humanistic Psychology (2011) stated
    that We are also gravely concerned about the
    introduction of disorder categories that risk
    misuse in particularly vulnerable populations.
    For example, Mild Neurocognitive Disorder might
    be diagnosed in elderly with expected cognitive
    decline, especially in memory functions.

59
Comparison of Diagnoses
  • Compare Dysthymic in DSM-IV-TR
  • To
  • Chronic Depressive Disorder in DSM-5
  • See Comparison of DSM-IV-TR and DSM-5 at
    http//www.dsm5.org/ProposedRevision/Pages/propose
    drevision.aspx?rid46

60
Support for DSM-5 (1)
  • Kupfer, Regier Kuhl (2008) reassured the mental
    health community that the creators of the DSM-5
    followed a set of revision principals to guide
    the efforts of the DSM-V Work Groups grounding
    recommendations in empirical evidence
    maintaining continuity with previous editions of
    DSM removing a priori limitations on the amount
    of changes DSM-V may incur and maintaining DSMs
    status as a living document.

61
Support for DSM-5 (2)
  • Middleton (2008) stated that from a clinical
    viewpoint it is reasonable to hope that the DSM-5
    would provide a scheme of diagnostic
    classification to determine whether or not a
    particular set of symptoms reflects 'mental
    illness (case definition), provides an effective
    way of improving public health by detecting
    'hidden cases for treatment (case detection),
    and identifies indications for particular forms
    of treatment (guide treatment).

62
Support for DSM-5 (3)
  • Maser, Norman, Zisook, Everall, Stein, Shettler
    Judd (2009) pointed out changes in criterion in
    DSM-5 will reduce comorbidity, allow symptom
    weighting, introduce non-criterion symptoms,
    eliminate NOS categories provide new directions
    to biological researchers. They suggested
    reevaluating threshold concept use of
    quality-of-life assessment with framework for
    such a revision. Drawbacks to changes coming from
    DSM-5 include retraining of clinicians
    administrative policy changes

63
Support for DSM-5 (4)
  • Regier, Kuhl, Kupfer McNulty (2010) reassured
    the public in using the following quote In
    pursuit of increasing the accuracy and clinical
    utility of the DSM, we need people with mental
    illness to help us understand what they are
    struggling with and how best to identify it.

64
Support for DSM-5 (5)
  • Sinclair (2010) pointed out in the review of the
    progress made in the revision process that new
    DSM-5 disorders are considered, based on clinical
    need, distinct manifestations, potential harm,
    and potential for treatment.

65
Support for DSM-5 (6)
  • British Psychological Association (2011) did
    support the rating of the severity of different
    symptoms called the dimensional classifications,
    which are proposed in the DSM-5. They supported
    that use of dimensions because it would take away
    the focus on specific problems and recognize the
    variability among symptoms in the diagnosing
    process. But did criticize as well.

66
Critique of DSM-5 (1)
  • Kraemer, Shrout Rubio-Stipec (2007) Disorder
    represents something of a medical concern in
    patient, abnormality, injury, aberration, word is
    used when etiology or pathological process
    leading to disorder is unknown.
  • Disease generally indicates known pathological
    process.
  • Disorder may comprise two or more separate
    diseases, or one disease may actually be viewed
    as two or more separate disorders, an issue of
    concern because of well-known comorbidity of
    psychiatric disorders
  • Diagnosis procedure to decide whether or not
    certain disorder or disease is present in patient
    so a disorder or disease is characteristic of
    patient
  • Diagnosis is opinion that disorder or disease is
    present. Quality of diagnosis depends on how well
    opinion relates to characteristics of patient,
    issue of concern in reliability validity
    assessments

67
Critique of DSM-5 (2)
  • Dalal Sivakumar (2009) warned that a
    classification is as good as its theory. They
    pointed out that the etiology of psychiatric
    disorders is still not clearly known, and that
    we still define them categorically by their
    clinical syndrome. They stated that there are
    doubts if they are valid discrete disease
    entities and if dimensional models are better to
    study them. They concluded that we have come a
    long way till ICD-10 and DSM-IV, but there are
    shortcomings and that with advances in genetics
    and neurobiology in the future, classification of
    psychiatric disorders should improve further.

68
Critique of DSM-5 (3)
  • Moller (2009) stated that the dimensional
    perspective recommended to be used in the DSM-5
    needs to be pursued cautiously given that using
    such a perspective would mean that syndromes
    would have to be assessed in a standardized way
    for each person seeking help from the psychiatric
    service system. Therefore this system would need
    to be multi-dimensional assessment covering all
    syndromes existing within different psychiatric
    disorders.

69
Critique of DSM-5 (4)
  • McLaren (2010) held that it does not matter if
    the language in the DSM-5 is updated. It is of no
    account if categories are reshuffled, broadened,
    blurred, or loosened the faults are conceptual,
    not operational, a case of old wine in new
    bottles. The DSM-5 Task Force has spent some 3
    million hours so far (600 people at 10 hours per
    week for 10 years), and the biggest jobs are
    still to come. It has been 3 million wasted
    hours, just as all those psychoanalytic textbooks
    and conferences, plus the therapeutic hours on
    the analysts couch, were wasted. It is the wrong
    model.

70
Critique of DSM-5 (5)
  • Ben-Zeev, Young Corrigan (2010) explored the
    relationship between diagnostic labels and stigma
    in the context of the DSM-5. They looked at three
    types of negative outcomes public stigma,
    self-stigma, and label avoidance. They concluded
    that a clinical diagnosis under the DSM-5 may
    exacerbate these forms of stigma through
    socio-cognitive processes of groupness,
    homogeneity, and stability.

71
Critique of DSM-5 (6)
  • Andrews, Sunderland Kemp (2010) concluded that
    the diagnostic thresholds for social phobia and
    for obsessivecompulsive disorder are less
    stringent than that for the other disorders and
    require revision in DSM-V. The concern is for
    Bracket Creep.

72
Critique of DSM-5 (7)
  • Wittchen (2010) in her criticism of the process
    pointed out that the barriers to having womens
    issues addressed in the DSM-5 is the
    fragmentation of the field of women's mental
    health research, lack of emphasis on diagnostic
    classificatory issues beyond a few selected
    clinical conditions, and finally, the current
    rules of game used by the current DSM-V Task
    Forces in the revision process of DSM-5.

73
Critique of DSM-5 (8a)
  • The British Psychological Society (2011) put out
    a major critique of the DSM-5.
  • Their concern clients and general public are
    negatively affected by medicalization of their
    natural and normal responses to their
    experiences responses which undoubtedly have
    distressing consequences which demand helping
    responses, but which do not reflect illnesses so
    much as normal individual variation.

74
Critique of DSM-5 (8b)
  • The BPS (2011)also stated that putative diagnoses
    presented in DSM-5 are clearly based largely on
    social norms, with 'symptoms' that all rely on
    subjective judgments, with little confirmatory
    physical 'signs' or evidence of biological
    causation. They stated that criteria used in
    DSM-5 are not value-free, but rather reflect
    current normative social expectations. The BPA
    pointed out that researchers have pointed out
    that psychiatric diagnoses are plagued by
    problems of reliability, validity, prognostic
    value, and co-morbidity.

75
Critique of DSM-5 (9a)
  • The Society for Humanistic Psychology (2011)
    questioned the proposed changes to the
    definition(s) of mental disorder that deemphasize
    sociocultural variation while placing more
    emphasis on biological theory. They stated that
    in light of the growing empirical evidence that
    neurobiology does not fully account for the
    emergence of mental distress, as well as new
    longitudinal studies revealing long-term hazards
    of standard neurobiological (psychotropic)
    treatment, we believe that these changes pose
    substantial risks to patients/clients,
    practitioners, and the mental health professions
    in general.

76
Critique of DSM-5 (9b)
  • The Society for Humanistic Psychology (2011)
    pointed out
  • The proposed removal of Major Depressive
    Disorders bereavement exclusion, which currently
    prevents the pathologization of grief, a normal
    life process.
  • The reduction in the number of criteria necessary
    for the diagnosis of Attention Deficit Disorder,
    a diagnosis that is already subject to
    epidemiological inflation.
  • The reduction in symptomatic duration and the
    number of necessary criteria for the diagnosis of
    Generalized Anxiety Disorder.

77
Critique of DSM-5 (10)
  • ACA Blog (2012) K. Dayle Jones points out very
    few substantive changes have been made in
    response to public comments since first drafts
    were posted-despite fact so many proposals have
    been so heavily criticized. Final public comment
    period originally scheduled for September-
    October 2011, has been twice postponed because
    everything is so far behindfirst to
    January-February 2012 and now to May 2012. Given
    the late date, new public feedback will almost
    certainly have no impact whatever on DSM-5
    appears to be no more than a public relations
    gimmick.

78
Impact of DSM-5 on Mental Health Counselors
  • Nov 8, 2011 in letter from ACA President Dr. Don
    W. Locke to APA President Dr. John Oldham, Locke
    indicated that there are 120,000 licensed
    professional counselors in U.S. -- second largest
    group that routinely uses DSM -- and that these
    professionals have expressed uncertainty about
    quality credibility of DSM-5

79
ACAs Concerns about DSM-5 (1)
  • ACA is concerned that many of proposed revisions
    will promote
  • Inaccurate diagnoses
  • Diagnostic inflation
  • Prescribing of unnecessary potentially harmful
    medication.

80
ACAs Concerns about DSM-5 (2)
  • A major concern for professional counselors is
    proposed definition of mental disorders. The
    language suggested implies that all mental
    disorders have a biological component.
  • An example of mental disorders that do not
    necessarily have a biological basis is the severe
    anxiety an individual may face upon losing a job.
    This is an environmental issue, according to ACA,
    not necessarily a problem rooted in biology. The
    trauma faced by an earthquake victim or the grief
    following the death of a loved one are other
    examples of mental conditions that might lead an
    individual to seek therapy, yet would not qualify
    under the proposed definition emphasizing a
    biological basis.

81
ACAs Concerns about DSM-5 (3)
  • "Although advances in neuroscience have greatly
    enhanced our understanding of psychopathology,
    the current science does not fully support a
    biological connection for all mental disorders,"
    Locke stated in the letter.

82
ACAs Concerns about DSM-5 (4)
  • The ACA Task force on the DSM-5 took the position
    that "in general, counselors are against
    pathologizing or 'medicalizing' clients with
    diagnoses as we prefer to view clients from a
    strength-based approach and avoid the stigma that
    is often associated with mental health
    diagnoses."

83
ACAs Concerns about DSM-5 (5)
  • ACA had appointed a task force to work on DSM-5
    revision in 2010 this task force called for an
    independent scientific review to ensure that
    counselors can have faith that the DSM-5 will be
    a safe scientifically sound guide to
    psychiatric diagnosis

84
ACAs Concerns about DSM-5 (6)
  • In a reply dated Nov. 21, 2011 APA addressed
    ACA's concerns expressed their strong desire to
    ensure that the DSM-5 is a tool that is useful to
    the counseling profession and all mental health
    providers. The letter also stated that the
    definition of mental disorder is still a work in
    progress and, in fact, a revised definition will
    be posted in the spring and will be open to
    another round of public comment.

85
Exercise in Diagnosising with DSM-5 System
  1. Read each of the 5 cases thoroughly
  2. Then address each of the 5 steps outlined
  3. Be ready to present your findings to the group

86
So what should a Clinical Mental Health Counselor
do?
  1. Keep up with the developments of the new DSM-5
  2. Refresh ones skills in doing an effective
    Initial Assessment Process
  3. Keep up with what are the best techniques to get
    to the Why Now Issues facing clients

87
Steps to formulate an initial tentative diagnosis
  1. Do a thorough Psychosocial History
  2. Do a Mental Status Examination
  3. Develop a Diagnosis using the
  4. Multiaxial diagnosis with DSM-TR-IV
  5. Dimensional diagnosis with DSM-5

88
In HistoryFirst Establish - WHY NOW?
  • You must be able to describe the presenting
    problem
  • Listing specific symptoms and complaints which
    would justify diagnosis
  • You must be able to list the duration of the
    symptoms or at least estimate the duration

89
Second Review clients mental health history
  • Previous treatment for mental health problems?
  • Hospitalization for psychiatric conditions?
  • As child involved in family therapy?
  • Treatment for substance abuse problems-outpatient
    or inpatient?

90
Third Determine if client is on any psychotropic
medications
  • What medications?
  • Level of prescription?
  • Who prescribed medications?
  • For what are the medications prescribed?

91
Fourth Review clients relevant medical history
  • What is current overall physical health of
    client?
  • When was last physical?
  • Is there anything currently or in the past
    medically accounting for this current mental
    health complaint?

92
Fifth Review clients family history
  • Do a genogram of the family
  • Identify psychosocial stressors within the family
    structure
  • Mental health and/or substance abuse history with
    in the family and if successfully treated

93
Sixth Review clients social history
  • School history Failed grades? Academic success?
    Social interaction with peers? Highest academic
    level attained?
  • Community history Peer group? Current network of
    social support? Activities and interests sports,
    hobbies, social functioning?

94
Seventh Review clients vocational history
  • Level of current employment and commitment to
    current job?
  • Relevant past employment history length of
    tenure on past jobs, job hopping, relationships
    with work peers?
  • Level of satisfaction with current employment?

95
Eighth List clients strengths
  • Identify those strengths which make the client a
    good candidate for successful therapy to address
    the here and now mental health problem
  • How motivated for therapy is client?
  • How insightful to symptoms?
  • How psychologically minded is client?
  • How verbal and intelligent?

96
Ninth Finally in History list liabilities client
brings to therapy
  • Level of present social support system?
  • Mandated for freely coming to therapy?
  • Perceptual problems which could interfere e.g.
    hearing, vision, etc.
  • Risk of decompensating (relapsing) if not treated

97
After Psychosocial History do a Mental Health
Status Exam
  • Mental Health Status Exam Rates Clients
  • Appearance
  • Consciousness
  • Orientation to person, place time
  • Speech
  • Affect
  • Mood
  • Concentration
  • Activity level
  • Thoughts
  • Memory
  • Judgment

98
Once Psychosocial History Mental Health Status
Exam Done!
  • Once the Mental Health Status Exam is completed
    now you are ready to make a tentative
  • Multiaxial Diagnosis using DSM-TR-IV
  • Dimensional Diagnosis using DSM-5

99
Axis I Diagnosis or DSM-5 Singular Diagnosis
  • You are to use the DSM-TR-IV Number Description
    in Axis I or DSM-5 for letter number
  • You first must rule out other diagnoses
  • You compare clients symptoms lists with those
    contained in DSM-TR-IV or DSM-5 to get to most
    appropriate tentative primary diagnosis

100
Axis I Diagnosis (continued)
  • You might also list a secondary diagnosis if the
    clients symptoms match up for this labeling
  • You could also list additional diagnoses if the
    clients presentation allows for these additional
    diagnoses
  • Each must be listed with number description
    just like the primary diagnosis

101
Axis II Personality Disorder-Mental Retardation
  • Use Axis II if clients symptoms match up with a
    Personality Disorder or Mental Retardation in
    DSM-IV-TR and list its number description if
    primary put (primary) behind its listing
  • Can also list maladaptive behaviors which do not
    meet DSM-TR-IV criteria here
  • Axis II can have Deferred, or N.A. (not
    applicable), or left blank

102
Axis III Current medical condition affecting
mental health
  • Lists general medical condition(s) which is (are)
    relevant to the mental health condition
  • The medical condition could affect the treatment
    of the individual
  • Axis III could also be None or deferred if no
    current medical condition seems appropriate

103
Axis IV Psychosocial Environmental Problems
  • These problems may affect diagnosis, treatment
    prognosis
  • These problems can initiate or exacerbate mental
    health problems
  • These problems can develop as a result of
    persons mental health condition

104
Axis IV Psychosocial Environmental - Categories
  • Problems with primary support group
  • Problems related to social environment
  • Educational problems
  • Occupational problems
  • Housing problems
  • Problems with access to health care services
  • Problems related to interaction with legal
    system/crime
  • Other psychosocial environmental problems

105
Axis V Global Assessment of Functioning (GAF
score)
  • GAF score considers psychological, social
    occupational functioning on hypothetical
    continuum of mental health-illness
  • Criteria for these scores available p. 34 in
    DSM-TR-IV
  • Methodology of getting to score is given on p. 33
    in DSM-TR-IV

106
It is important to remember
  • The Diagnosis given a client is tentative
    dependent on gathering more data in future
    anticipated treatment
  • Diagnoses can ALWAYS be changed to address
    changes with the individuals presentation
    functioning
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