The Wiley Handbook of Disruptive and Impulse–Control Disorders. Wiley Clinical Psychology Handbooks

  • ID: 4330159
  • Book
  • 560 Pages
  • John Wiley and Sons Ltd
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A definitive reference to the policies and practices for treating disruptive and impulse–control disorders, edited by renowned experts

The Wiley Handbook of Disruptive and Impulse–Control Disorders offers a comprehensive overview that integrates the most recent and important scholarship and research on disruptive and impulse–control disorders in children and adolescents. Each of the chapters includes a summary of the most relevant research and knowledge on the topic and identifies the implications of the findings along with important next directions for research. Designed to be practical in application, the text explores the applied real–world value of the accumulated research findings, and also includes policy implications and recommendations.

The handbook address the nature and definition of the disorders, the risk factors associated with the development and maintenance of this cluster of disorders, the assessment processes, as well as the evidence–based treatment and prevention practices. The volume incorporates information from the ICD–11, a newly revised classification system, along with the recently published DSM–5. This important resource:

  • Contains a definitive survey that integrates the most recent and important research and scholarship on disruptive and impulse–control disorders in children and adolescents
  • Emphasizes the applied real–world value of the accumulated research findings
  • Explores policy implications and recommendations to encourage evidence–based practice
  • Examines the nature and definition, risk factors, assessment, and evidence–based practice; risk factors are subdivided into child, family, peer group, and broader context
  • Considers changes, advances, and controversies associated with new and revised diagnostic categories

Written for researchers, clinicians, and professionals in the field, The Wiley Handbook of Disruptive and Impulse–Control Disorders offers an up–to–date review of the most authoritative scholarship and research on disruptive and impulse–control disorders in children and adolescents as well as offering recommendations for practice.

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Notes on Contributors xi

Part 1 Introduction to the Handbook 1

1 A Framework for the Handbook s Exploration of Disruptive Behavior Disorders, Intermittent Explosive Disorder, and Impulse–Control Disorders 3John E. Lochman and Walter Matthys

Part 2 Diagnostic Issues for the Disruptive and Impulse–Control Disorders 19

2 Diagnostic Issues in Oppositional Defiant Disorder 21Jeffrey D. Burke, Olivia J. Derella, and Oliver G. Johnston

3 Conduct Disorder and Callous–Unemotional Traits 37Paul J. Frick and Tina D. Wall Myers

4 Diagnostic Issues for ODD/CD with ADHD Comorbidity 55Kristen L. Hudec and Amori Yee Mikami

5 Comorbidity with Substance Abuse 73Naomi R. Marmorstein and Helene R. White

6 Intermittent Explosive Disorder and the Impulse–Control Disorders 89Emil F. Coccaro and Jon E. Grant

7 Related Personality Disorders Located within an Elaborated Externalizing Psychopathology Spectrum 103Martin Sellbom, Bo Bach, and Elizabeth Huxley

Part 3 Etiological and Maintenance Factors 125

Child Level Factors

8 Genetic and Gene Environment Influences on Disruptive Behavior Disorders 127Edward D. Barker, Charlotte A. M. Cecil, Esther Walton, and Alan J. Meehan

9 The Neurobiology of Oppositional Defiant Disorder and Conduct Disorder 143Leah M. Efferson and Andrea L. Glenn

10 Cognitive Functions 159Matthew A. Jarrett and Dane C. Hilton

11 Temperament 175Jinhong Guo and Sylvie Mrug

12 Prenatal and Perinatal Risk Factors 189D. Anne Winiarski, Cassandra L. Hendrix, Erica L. Smearman, and Patricia A. Brennan

13 Attachment and Disruptive Disorders 205Marleen G. Groeneveld and Judi Mesman

14 Emotion Regulation 221Megan K. Bookhout, Julie A. Hubbard, and Christina C. Moore

15 It s Gonna End Up with a Fight Anyway: Social Cognitive Processes in Children with Disruptive Behavior Disorders 237Bram Orobio de Castro and Anouk van Dijk

Family Factors 255

16 Family Poverty and Structure 257Barbara Maughan, Richard Rowe, and Joseph Murray

17 Parent Psychopathology 275Tammy D. Barry, Rebecca A. Lindsey, Elizabeth C. Fair, and Kristy M. DiSabatino

18 Relationship Discord, Intimate Partner Physical Aggression, and Externalizing Problems of Children 291K. Daniel O Leary and Ingrid Solano

19 Parenting Practices and the Development of Problem Behavior across the Lifespan 307Elizabeth A. Stormshak, Elisa DeVargas, and Lucía E. Cárdenas

Peer Factors 323

20 Peer Rejection and Disruptive Behavioral Disorders 325Kristina L. McDonald and Carolyn E. Gibson

21 The Role of Deviant Peers in Oppositional Defiant Disorder and Conduct Disorder 339Damir S. Utr an, Timothy F. Piehler, and Thomas J. Dishion

Broader Social Context 353

22 The Broader Context: School and Neighborhood Factors Contributing to ODD and CD Symptomatology 355Paula J. Fite, Sonia L. Rubens, Spencer C. Evans, and Jonathan Poquiz

Part 4 Assessment Processes 371

23 Problem–Solving Structure of Assessment 373Walter Matthys and Nicole P. Powell

Part 5 Treatment and Prevention 391

24 Engaging Families in Treatment for Child Behavior Disorders: A Synthesis of the Literature 393Mary Acri, Anil Chacko, Geetha Gopalan, and Mary McKay

25 Pharmacotherapy of Disruptive and Impulse Control Disorders 411Gloria M. Reeves, Heidi J. Wehring, and Mark A. Riddle

26 Psychosocial Treatment and Prevention of Conduct Problems in Early Childhood 433Danielle Cornacchio, Laura J. Bry, Amanda L. Sanchez, Bridget Poznanski, and Jonathan S. Comer

27 Psychosocial Treatment and Prevention in Middle Childhood and Early Adolescence 451Caroline L. Boxmeyer, Nicole P. Powell, Qshequilla Mitchell, Devon Romero, Cameron E. Powe, and Casey Dillon

28 Psychosocial Treatment and Prevention in the Adolescent Years for ODD and CD 467Brian P. Daly, David DeMatteo, Aimee Hildenbrand, Courtney N. Baker, and Jacqueline H. Fisher

29 Factors Influencing Intervention Delivery and Outcomes 485John E. Lochman, Francesca Kassing, Meghann Sallee, and Sara L. Stromeyer

Part 6 Concluding Comments 501

30 Future Directions 503Walter Matthys and John E. Lochman

Index 519

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John E. Lochman is Professor and Doddridge Saxon Chairholder in Clinical Psychology at the University of Alabama, where he also directs the Center for Prevention of Youth Behavior Programs. He is an Adjunct Professor in the Department of Psychiatry and Behavior Sciences at the Duke University Medical Center. His research centers on risk factors, social cognition, and intervention and prevention in children with aggressive behavioral problems.

Walter Matthys is Emeritus Professor of Aggression in Children in the Department of Child and Adolescent Studies, Utrecht University, The Netherlands. His clinical work as a child and adolescent psychiatrist was based at the University Medical Centre, Utrecht. His research focuses on neurocognitive and social cognitive functions of children with oppositional defiant disorder and conduct disorder, and on interventions to prevent and treat these disorders.

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