Full Text Journal Articles in
Journal Child Adolesc Ment Health

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Clinical Research Updates.

Marinos Kyriakopoulos,

Child Adolesc Ment Health (Child and adolescent mental health)
[2021, 26(4):385-386]

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Editorial: New insights into self-harm among children and young people - renewed links with inequality, new opportunities for recognition and new treatment option.

Cornelius Ani,

Supporting children and young people (CYP) who self-harm (SH) is an important work of Child and Adolescent Mental Health Services (CAMHS). This theme is reflected in three papers in this issue. Starting with risk factors, Marraccini and colleagues found that compared with adolescents, preadolescent children with suicidal behavior were more ... Read more >>

Child Adolesc Ment Health (Child and adolescent mental health)
[2021, 26(4):301-302]

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Parental perception of mental health needs in young children.

Ellen W McGinnis, William Copeland, Lilly Shanahan, Helen L Egger,

<h4>Background</h4>There is evidence of unmet psychiatric needs in children under 6. These young children are dependent on their parents to identify their mental health needs. This study tested child and parent associations with parent perception of young child mental health need.<h4>Method</h4>Parents of 917 children (aged 2-6 years) completed a diagnostic interview ... Read more >>

Child Adolesc Ment Health (Child and adolescent mental health)
[2021, :]

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Commentary: Did the internet cause an increase in the prevalence of mental disorders? - A commentary on Aboujaoude and Gega (2021).

Pim Cuijpers,

The article by Aboujaoude and Gega has made it clear that the internet is associated with new mental health problems, such as internet addiction, and an increase in existing mental health problems, like gambling and compulsive buying, as well as wider issues such as safeguarding and privacy. One question is, ... Read more >>

Child Adolesc Ment Health (Child and adolescent mental health)
[2021, 26(4):381-382]

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Commentary: Getting kids what they need, where they are, when they need it: home-based services in a continuum of care - a commentary on Boege et al. (2021).

Shannon Simmons, Jon McClellan,

In this edition of CAMH, Boege and colleague's 4-year follow-up study supports intensive home-based treatment as a viable alternative to inpatient hospitalization. Youth receiving home-based multimodal treatment fared just as well as those who remained hospitalized longer, with higher parental satisfaction. This study contributes to a sparse evidence base regarding ... Read more >>

Child Adolesc Ment Health (Child and adolescent mental health)
[2021, 26(4):375-377]

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Building Resilience and Attachment in Vulnerable Adolescents (BRAVA): a brief group intervention for adolescents with mild-to-moderate suicidal ideation and their caregivers.

Paula Cloutier, Clare Gray, Nicole Sheridan, Aaron Silverman, Mario Cappelli, Roger Zemek, Mona Jabbour, Sarah Reid, Allison Kennedy,

<h4>Introduction</h4>Suicidal Ideation (SI) is common in adolescents and increases the risk of completed suicide. Few brief interventions have been shown to reduce SI in adolescents. The objective of this study was to evaluate the feasibility of a novel brief group intervention, building resilience and attachment in vulnerable adolescents (BRAVA), designed ... Read more >>

Child Adolesc Ment Health (Child and adolescent mental health)
[2021, :]

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Commentary: Worshipping the internet - the perils of serving an unpredictable master - a commentary on Aboujaoude and Gega (2021).

Vladan Starcevic,

Numerous links have been established between cybertechnology and mental health problems. Although the direction of causality in the relationship between internet misuse and mental disturbance remains unclear, the cyberworld may contribute to the shaping of psychopathology in various ways. These include internet-enhanced impulsivity, disinhibition and aggression, attentional problems, difficulties in ... Read more >>

Child Adolesc Ment Health (Child and adolescent mental health)
[2021, 26(4):383-384]

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Review: Economic evidence of preventive interventions for anxiety disorders in children and adolescents - a systematic review.

Vartiainen Anna-Kaisa, Kuvaja-Köllner Virpi, Rantsi Mervi, Rissanen Elisa, Luntamo Terhi, Kurki Marjo, Sourander André, Kankaanpää Eila,

<h4>Background</h4>Anxiety disorders are common in children and youth. Also, in prevention, be it universal, selective or indicated, economic evaluation supports decision-making in the allocation of scarce resources. This review identified and summarised the existing evidence of economic evaluations for the prevention of anxiety disorders in children and adolescents.<h4>Methods</h4>A systematic search ... Read more >>

Child Adolesc Ment Health (Child and adolescent mental health)
[2021, :]

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Editorial Perspective: A parable for climate collapse?

Lise Van Susteren,

Child Adolesc Ment Health (Child and adolescent mental health)
[2021, 26(3):269-271]

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Long-term outcome of intensive home treatment for children and adolescents with mental health problems - 4 years after a randomized controlled clinical trial.

Isabel Boege, Nicole Corpus, Miriam Weichard, Renate Schepker, Paul Young, Jorg M Fegert,

<h4>Background</h4>Admission rates to child and adolescent mental health inpatient units in Germany are substantial (58.831 admissions in 2019). Historically, different treatment pathways have not been available. The evidence suggests that home treatment could be an alternative. The objective of this study was to assess the long-term stability of treatment gains ... Read more >>

Child Adolesc Ment Health (Child and adolescent mental health)
[2021, 26(4):310-319]

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Commentary: Technology, power and inequalities - achieving a humane approach to the digital divide - a commentary on Aboujaoude and Gega (2021).

Kim Holt,

This paper provides a critical reflection on how a myopic focus by researchers on internet addiction as a possible explanation for children's behaviour has led to a missed opportunity to probe the impact of digital exclusion for children with a range of complex vulnerabilities. Holt reflects upon the work of ... Read more >>

Child Adolesc Ment Health (Child and adolescent mental health)
[2021, 26(4):378-380]

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Review: Striving for happily ever after - supportive interventions for youth leaving residential placement - a systematic review.

Line Solheim Kvamme, Pamela Waaler, Siri Saugestad Helland, John Kjøbli,

<h4>Background</h4>Youth who reenter communities after forensic or residential care are overrepresented in prevalence rates for mental disorders, delinquency, incarceration, low academic achievement, and unemployment. Supportive interventions that aid youth in the reentry to their communities can be crucial for successful reintegration. In systematic reviews (SR) on this topic, only specific ... Read more >>

Child Adolesc Ment Health (Child and adolescent mental health)
[2021, :]

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Editorial: Are our kids getting a fair deal?

Sally Merry,

With the patchy but increasing roll-out of the COVID-19 vaccine, and as the world begins to emerge in a bumpy fashion from strict lock-downs, the frightening experience of overwhelmed hospitals and alarmingly high mortality rates from COVID-19, we are beginning to take stock of the huge toll from the pandemic. ... Read more >>

Child Adolesc Ment Health (Child and adolescent mental health)
[2021, 26(3):193-194]

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Clinical Research Updates.

Marinos Kyriakopoulos,

Child Adolesc Ment Health (Child and adolescent mental health)
[2021, 26(3):296-298]

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Association between suicidal behaviors and auditory and visual hallucinations in Japanese adolescent psychiatric outpatients at first visit: a cross-sectional study.

Nao Toyohara, Junichi Fujita, Yasuyuki Okumura, Akira Suda, Saki Hattori, Yusuke Saigusa, Kumi Aoyama, Kazuya Asanuma, Yuichi Takahashi, Takashi Arai, Akitoyo Hishimoto,

<h4>Background</h4>Suicide remains one of the leading causes of death among adolescents. Although recent studies have suggested a strong association between auditory hallucinations and suicidal behaviors, little is known regarding the association between suicidal behaviors and visual hallucinations, which are also common among adolescent psychiatric patients.<h4>Method</h4>A cross-sectional study of all first-time ... Read more >>

Child Adolesc Ment Health (Child and adolescent mental health)
[2021, :]

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Review: Mental health impacts of the COVID-19 pandemic on children and youth - a systematic review.

Hasina Samji, Judy Wu, Amilya Ladak, Caralyn Vossen, Evelyn Stewart, Naomi Dove, David Long, Gaelen Snell,

<h4>Background</h4>The COVID-19 pandemic has posed an unprecedented threat to global mental health. Children and adolescents may be more susceptible to mental health impacts related to their vulnerable developmental stage, fear of infection, home confinement, suspension of regular school and extracurricular activities, physical distancing mandates, and larger scale threats such as ... Read more >>

Child Adolesc Ment Health (Child and adolescent mental health)
[2021, :]

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Editorial Perspective: Missing the forest for the trees - how the focus on digital addiction and gaming diverted attention away from wider online risks.

Elias Aboujaoude, Lina Gega,

Despite the many ways in which Internet-related technologies can affect psychology, research into the Internet's mental health consequences has disproportionately focussed on the narrow topics of online addiction and the closely related Internet gaming disorder. Over two decades into the online revolution, the Internet is being blamed for dramatic transformations, ... Read more >>

Child Adolesc Ment Health (Child and adolescent mental health)
[2021, 26(4):369-371]

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Commentary: Defining self-harm: how inconsistencies in language persist - a commentary/reflection on Ward and Curran (2021).

Emma Wilson, Dennis Ougrin,

Self-harm definition is an important focus of academic research and clinical practice. The precise definition of self-harm has been contested for decades, and current terminology varies across, and sometimes within, countries. This commentary has been written to highlight the problematic use of the term 'deliberate' self-harm (i.e. DSH) and to ... Read more >>

Child Adolesc Ment Health (Child and adolescent mental health)
[2021, 26(4):372-374]

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Editorial Perspective: Health inequalities, children and young people and the pandemic.

Michael Marmot,

Child Adolesc Ment Health (Child and adolescent mental health)
[2021, 26(3):267-268]

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Review: Universal mental health interventions for young students in adverse environments - a systematic review of evaluated interventions.

Sanna Higgen, Jessica T Mueller, Mike Mösko,

<h4>Background</h4>Universal classroom-based interventions are a useful method to increase the mental health and resilience in children. Resilience describes the process that leads to a positive development despite adversities. It comprises the seven resources access to material resources, relationships, identity, power and control, cultural adherence, social justice and cohesion. Yet there ... Read more >>

Child Adolesc Ment Health (Child and adolescent mental health)
[2021, :]

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Commentary: Autism spectrum disorder and intellectual disability - an evolving landscape of clinical terminology - a commentary on Kehinde et al. (2021).

Mark Lovell,

Diagnoses and words used are important. Terminology in autism spectrum disorders and intellectual disabilities is constantly changing in either diagnostic systems or everyday language. There are different pressures for terminological change from clinical, academic and societal perspectives. Clinically, the words are aligning in the 2 major diagnostic systems. This poses ... Read more >>

Child Adolesc Ment Health (Child and adolescent mental health)
[2021, 26(3):288-289]

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Debate: Is there a true global children and young people mental health crisis? Fact or Fiction: A South African Perspective.

Ingrid Daniels,

The article seeks to discuss the complexities that prevail in South Africa in attempting to understand the debate about whether there is a true global children and young people mental health crisis in the country. In the absence of reliable and current epidemiological data and prevalence studies, assumptions can only ... Read more >>

Child Adolesc Ment Health (Child and adolescent mental health)
[2021, 26(3):276-278]

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Commentary: Considering nomenclature for autism - aligning with the language preferences of the autistic community - a commentary on Kehinde et al. (2021).

Melissa Chapple, Joanne Deborah Worsley,

Since the implementation of 'autism' as a diagnosable condition in the 1980s, the medical model has continued to dominate how we understand autism. More recently, there has been a rise in understanding autism through the neurodiversity model and the lived experiences of autistic people themselves. However, there is often misalignment ... Read more >>

Child Adolesc Ment Health (Child and adolescent mental health)
[2021, 26(3):284-285]

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Commentary: The diagnostic label of Asperger's in historical perspective - a commentary on Kehinde et al. (2021).

Aisling Shalvey,

Eponyms and diagnoses that originate from the era of National Socialism have been re-evaluated as a result of historical research which reveal the unethical research and treatment behind the diagnosis. This article presents the case of Asperger's as a distinct diagnostic category and reflects on historical research which has provided ... Read more >>

Child Adolesc Ment Health (Child and adolescent mental health)
[2021, 26(3):286-287]

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Editorial Perspective: Mental health needs of children and young people of Black ethnicity.1 Is it time to reconceptualise racism as a traumatic experience?

Eunice Ayodeji, Bernadka Dubicka, Omolade Abuah, Babatunde Odebiyi, Rezina Sultana, Cornelius Ani,

We explore racial inequality in relation to Black children and young people (CYP) and Child and Adolescent Mental Health Services (CAMHS). We argue that the experience of racism should be universally considered an Adverse Childhood Experience (ACE). We argue that racism and the vicarious trauma arising from exposure to frequent ... Read more >>

Child Adolesc Ment Health (Child and adolescent mental health)
[2021, 26(3):265-266]

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