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Figure 1 Correlation between BDI and OCD scores (...

Figure 3 Reliability analysis on the severity of ...

Fig. 2 Percentage successful inhibition to the ...

Fig. 3 Reaction time (RT) performance to pressi...

Figure 1 Cognitive therapy versus exposure for OC...

Figure 2 Cognitive therapy versus exposure for OC...

Figure 3 Drug management of obsessive-compulsive ...

Fig. 1 Comparative status of the patients with ...

Fig. 4 Large OCD lesion presenting after prior ...

Figure 2 Means and 95% confidence intervals of we...

Figure 2.: OCD and disorders comorbid with OCD

Image Text (High Precision): ADHD Age Body Generalized OCD Panic Tourette addiction anxiety atypical checking compulsions depress disease disorder disorders dysmorphic eating familiality gambling gender grooming hoarding included insight neuroleptics onset others pathological personality possible related sexual sometimes spectrum symptom syndrome tic trichotillomania

Other Images from "Obsessive-compulsive disorder and its related disorders: a reappraisal of obsessive-compulsive spectrum concepts":


Figure 1. Dendrogram depicting a cluster analysis ...

Figure 2. OCD and disorders comorbid with OCD

Figure 3. OCD and related disorders: update 2010

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Abstract

Obsessive-compulsive disorder (OCD) is a clinical syndrome whose hallmarks are excessive, anxiety-evoking thoughts and compulsive behaviors that are generally recognized as unreasonable, but which cause significant distress and impairment. When these are the exclusive symptoms, they constitute uncomplicated OCD. OCD may also occur in the context of other neuropsychiatric disorders, most commonly other anxiety and mood disorders. The question remains as to whether these combinations of disorders should be regarded as independent, cooccurring disorders or as different manifestations of an incompletely understood constellation of OCD spectrum disorders with a common etiology. Additional considerations are given here to two potential etiology-based subgroups: (i) an environmentally based group in which OCD occurs following apparent causal events such as streptococcal infections, brain injury, or atypical neuroleptic treatment; and (ii) a genomically based group in which OCD is related to chromosomal anomalies or specific genes. Considering the status of current research, the concept of OCD and OCD-related spectrum conditions seems fluid in 2010, and in need of ongoing reappraisal.


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