Data for: High-frequency repetitive transcranial magnetic stimulation (rTMS) improves neurocognitive function in bipolar disorder
Contributors: Yu-Mei Wang, Na Li, Lan-Lan Kong, Le Shi, Xueyi Wang, Lin Lu, Lin-Lin Yang, Zi-Yang Wang, Yuan-Yuan Gao, Ya-Qi Sun
... This is a spss file that contains the raw data collected from the study and a preliminary analysis of the data. The contents of the study are as follows: Objective: Bipolar disorder (BD) patients present widespread and significant neurocognitive impairments in all stages of this disorder. Repetitive transcranial magnetic stimulation (rTMS) has been used to improve clinical outcomes of common psychiatric diseases, such as depression, anxiety disorders, schizophrenia, and BD. Whether rTMS can improve cognitive function in BD patients remains unclear. The present study explored the regulatory effects of rTMS on cognitive function in patients with BD. Methods: Fifty-two eligible subjects with BD were randomly assigned to receive 10 consecutive weekdays of active or sham rTMS via a high-speed magnetic stimulator with a figure-of-eight coil. In the active rTMS group, a total of 25,000 stimuli were applied over the left dorsolateral prefrontal cortex at 110% of the motor threshold. The sham group received corresponding sham stimulation. Clinical manifestations and cognitive function were assessed using a modified 24-item Hamilton Depression Rating Scale (HDRS), the Young Mania Rating Scale (YMRS), and the MATRICS Consensus Cognitive Battery (MCCB). Results: Ten consecutive weekdays of high-frequency active rTMS improved scores on the Wechsler Memory Scale-III Spatial Span, and the MCCB Category Fluency subtest, without intolerable adverse effects. No significant difference in HDRS or YMRS scores was found between groups. Conclusions: Short-term rTMS can improve cognitive function in BD patients.
Data for: Distinguishing those with current, past, and no history of Non-Suicidal Self-Injury: Shame, social comparison and self-concept integration
Contributors: Peter Taylor
... Objective: Non-Suicidal Self-Injury (NSSI) can have a major impact on the lives of individuals and those around them. The way in which a person feels about and perceives themselves (i.e. self-concept) appears central to understanding NSSI. The current study investigates three variables linked to self-concept: shame, social comparison, self-concept integration. We examine how well these variables differentiate those who have stopped NSSI, those with current NSSI, and those who have never engaged NSSI. Design: Cross-sectional. Method: Individuals reporting NSSI in the past year (n = 51), individuals with a history of NSSI but none in the past year (n = 44), and individuals with no history of NSSI (n = 110) were compared on measures of shame, social comparison, and self-concept integration.
Data for: Childhood Adversities and Mid-Late Depressive Symptoms Over the Life Course: Evidence from the China Health and Retirement Longitudinal Study
Contributors: Peiyuan Qiu, Fan Tian, Steven Siyao Meng
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Data for: Are Attitudes towards Emotions Associated with Depression? A Conceptual and Meta-Analytic Review
Contributors: Jonathan Rottenberg, Sunkyung Yoon, Jessica Mertz, Van Dang
... the raw file with our coding used to compute effect sizes
Contributors: Ang Li, Dongdong Jiao, Tingshao Zhu
... This dataset includes standardized values of linguistic features and their corresponding labels (depression stigma).
Contributors: Nadja Reissland, Emma Reames, Brian Francis, Suzanne Froggatt, john Girkin
... Data on light and sound stimulation of foetuses and fetal eye blink reactions
Data for: Screening for Childhood Anxiety: A Meta-Analysis of the Screen for Child Anxiety Related Emotional Disorders
Contributors: Katie Runyon, Hansel Burley, Steven Chesnut
... Data includes Cronback alpha levels, test re-test reliabilities, parent-child agreement rates, and demographic data.
Data for: Gender-related patterns of psychiatric disorder clustering among bariatric surgery candidates: a latent class analysis
Contributors: Yuan-Pang Wang, Marco Aurelio Santo, Francisco Lotufo Neto, Leorides Duarte-Guerra, Bruno Coêlho
Data for: Looking Forward to the Future: Impoverished Vividness for Positive Prospective Events Characterises Low Mood in Adolescence
Contributors: Jennifer Lau, Victoria Pile
Contributors: Kathryn Humphreys, Ian Gotlib, Peter Choi, Lucy King
... Depression scores, pronoun use during infant-centered narratives, and caregiving behavior as coded through observations of mothers and six-month-old infants.