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The Cambridge Depersonalization Scale: a new instrument for the measurement of depersonalization.
The Cambridge Depersonalization Scale is meant to capture the frequency and duration of depersonalized symptoms over the 'last 6 months' and showed high internal consistency and good reliability, and can be profitably used in both clinical and neurobiological research.
Depersonalization: A selective impairment of self-awareness
Depersonalization: A New Look at a Neglected Syndrome
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Depersonalization: neurobiological perspectives
The epidemiology of depersonalisation and derealisation. A systematic review.
A systematic review of the current state of knowledge about the prevalence of depersonalisation and derealisation using computerised databases and citation searches and presents newly analysed data of the prevalence from five large population-based studies.
The epidemiology of depersonalisation and derealisation
Prevalence rates in clinical samples of specific psychiatric disorders vary between 30% of war veterans with PTSD and 60% of those with unipolar depression, and there is a high prevalence within panic disorder.
Depersonalisation disorder: clinical features of 204 cases
Depersonalisation disorder is a recognisable clinical entity but appears to have significant comorbidity with anxiety and depression and research into its aetiology and treatment is warranted.
Unpacking the depersonalization syndrome: an exploratory factor analysis on the Cambridge Depersonalization Scale
An exploratory factor analysis was carried out on 138 consecutive patients diagnosed with depersonalization disorder to establish whether different symptoms of depERSONalization represent the expression of a single or several underlying dimensions.