Author pages are created from data sourced from our academic publisher partnerships and public sources.
Share This Author
Lifetime and 12-month prevalence of DSM-III-R psychiatric disorders in the United States. Results from the National Comorbidity Survey.
The prevalence of psychiatric disorders is greater than previously thought to be the case, and morbidity is more highly concentrated than previously recognized in roughly one sixth of the population who have a history of three or more comorbid disorders.
Sex and depression in the National Comorbidity Survey. I: Lifetime prevalence, chronicity and recurrence.
The epidemiology of co-occurring addictive and mental disorders: implications for prevention and service utilization.
- R. Kessler, C. B. Nelson, K. McGonagle, M. Edlund, R. Frank, P. Leaf
- Psychology, MedicineThe American journal of orthopsychiatry
General population data from the National Comorbidity Survey are presented on co-occurring DSM-III-R addictive and mental disorders, with the finding that fewer than half of cases with 12-monthCo-occurrence received any treatment in the year prior to interview suggests the need for greater outreach efforts.
The prevalence and distribution of major depression in a national community sample: the National Comorbidity Survey.
- D. Blazer, R. Kessler, K. McGonagle, M. Swartz
- Psychology, MedicineThe American journal of psychiatry
- 1 July 1994
A greater burden of major depression in community-dwelling persons than has been estimated from previous community samples is suggested and the risk factor profile showed significant differences between persons with pure and combined major depression.
Agoraphobia, simple phobia, and social phobia in the National Comorbidity Survey.
- W. Magee, W. Eaton, H. Wittchen, K. McGonagle, R. Kessler
- Psychology, MedicineArchives of general psychiatry
- 1 February 1996
Phobias are common, increasingly prevalent, often associated with serious role impairment, and usually go untreated, but barriers to help seeking need to be investigated.
Comorbidity of DSM–III–R Major Depressive Disorder in the General Population: Results from the US National Comorbidity Survey
- R. Kessler, C. B. Nelson, K. McGonagle, J. Liu, M. Swartz, D. Blazer
- PsychologyBritish Journal of Psychiatry
- 1 June 1996
The analysis shows that most cases of lifetime MDD are secondary, in the sense that they occur in people with a prior history of another DSM-III-R disorder, which is more persistent and severe than pure or primary MDD.
Methodological studies of the Composite International Diagnostic Interview (CIDI) in the US national comorbidity survey (NCS)
This paper reports the results of methodological studies carried out in conjunction with the US National Comorbidity Survey (NCS) to evaluate Version 1.0 of the World Health Organization (WHO)…
Sex and depression in the National Comorbidity Survey. II: Cohort effects.
Reducing vote overreporting in surveys : Social desirability, memory failure, and source monitoring
One of the most frequently observed survey measurement errors is theoverreporting of voting behavior. Almost since the series of AmericanNational Election Studies (NES) began, the level of survey…
The Effect of Incentives on Response Rates in Interviewer-Mediated Surveys
Two pieces of tubing are coupled by cooperation of two sleeves. In one embodiment of the invention the tubing is relatively substantially rigid, a relatively distortable connecting sleeve is disposed…