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dc.contributor.authorDumlu, Kemal
dc.contributor.authorOrhon, Zahide
dc.contributor.authorÖzerdem, Ayşegül
dc.contributor.authorTural, Ümit
dc.contributor.authorUlaş, Halis
dc.contributor.authorTunca, Zeliha
dc.date.accessioned2018-07-30T13:31:58Z
dc.date.available2018-07-30T13:31:58Z
dc.date.issued2011-11
dc.identifier.issn0165-0327
dc.identifier.urihttps://doi.org/10.1016/j.jad.2011.06.019
dc.identifier.urihttps://hdl.handle.net/11413/2433
dc.description.abstractBackground: Antidepressants are known to induce manic switch in patients with depression. Treatment-induced mania is not considered as bipolar disorder in DSM IV. The aim of this study was to assess whether clinical characteristics of patients with unipolar depression with a history of treatment-induced mania were similar to those of patients with bipolar disorder. Method: The study included 217 consecutive patients with DSM-IV mood disorders, diagnosed as: bipolar disorder type I (BP-I, n = 58) or type II (BP-II, n = 18) whose first episodes were depression, recurrent (unipolar) major depressive disorder with a history of antidepressant treatment-induced mania (switchers = stir); n = 61) and without such an event (rUD; n = 80). First, the groups were compared with regard to clinical features and course specifiers using variance and chi-square analysis. Variables that differed significantly between the four groups were included in two-step cluster analysis to explore naturally occurring subgroups in all diagnoses. Subsequently, the relationship between the naturally occurring clusters and pre-defined DSM-IV diagnoses were investigated. Results: Two-step cluster analysis revealed two different naturally occurring groups. Higher severity of depressive episodes, with higher rate of melancholic features, higher number of hospitalization and suicide attempts were represented in one cluster where switchers (77%), bipolar I (94.8%) and II (83.3%) patients clustered together. Conclusion: The findings of this study confirm that treatment-induced mania is a clinical phenomenon that belongs within-the bipolar spectrum rather than a coincidental treatment complication, and that it should be placed under "bipolar disorders" in future classification systems. Limitations: The study includes the limitations of any naturalistic retrospective study. (C) 2011 Elsevier B.V. All rights reserved.tr_TR
dc.language.isoen_UStr_TR
dc.publisherElsevier Science Bv, Po Box 211, 1000 Ae Amsterdam, Netherlandstr_TR
dc.relationJournal Of Affective Disorderstr_TR
dc.subjectBipolar disordertr_TR
dc.subjectRecurrent depressiontr_TR
dc.subjectTreatment-induced maniatr_TR
dc.subjectSeveritytr_TR
dc.subjectCluster analysistr_TR
dc.subjectAntidepressant-Induced Maniatr_TR
dc.subjectTreatment Enhancement Programtr_TR
dc.subjectTreatment-Outcome-Networktr_TR
dc.subjectDisorder Step-Bdtr_TR
dc.subjectII Disordertr_TR
dc.subjectClinical-Featurestr_TR
dc.subjectMajor Depressiontr_TR
dc.subjectDsm-Ivtr_TR
dc.subjectOutpatient Depressiontr_TR
dc.subjectSpontaneous Hypomaniatr_TR
dc.titleTreatment-induced manic switch in the course of unipolar depression can predict bipolarity: Cluster analysis based evidencetr_TR
dc.typeArticletr_TR
dc.contributor.authorID140995tr_TR
dc.contributor.authorID155394tr_TR
dc.contributor.authorID143327tr_TR
dc.identifier.wos295753400012
dc.identifier.wos295753400012en
dc.identifier.scopus2-s2.0-80052515582
dc.identifier.scopus2-s2.0-80052515582en


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