Anxiety, depression and stress in pregnancy: implications for mothers, children, research, and practice

@article{Schetter2012AnxietyDA,
  title={Anxiety, depression and stress in pregnancy: implications for mothers, children, research, and practice},
  author={C. Dunkel Schetter and Lynlee R Tanner},
  journal={Current Opinion in Psychiatry},
  year={2012},
  volume={25},
  pages={141–148}
}
  • C. Dunkel Schetter, Lynlee R Tanner
  • Published 2012
  • Psychology, Medicine
  • Current Opinion in Psychiatry
  • Purpose of review To briefly review results of the latest research on the contributions of depression, anxiety, and stress exposures in pregnancy to adverse maternal and child outcomes, and to direct attention to new findings on pregnancy anxiety, a potent maternal risk factor. Recent findings Anxiety, depression, and stress in pregnancy are risk factors for adverse outcomes for mothers and children. Anxiety in pregnancy is associated with shorter gestation and has adverse implications for… CONTINUE READING

    Topics from this paper.

    Paper Mentions

    INTERVENTIONAL CLINICAL TRIAL
    This intervention study aims to evaluate the effectivity of web-based cognitive therapy in reducing depression and anxiety in pregnant and postpartum women. Moreover, it aims to assess… Expand
    ConditionsGeneralized Anxiety, Major Depressive Disorder, Postpartum Depression, (+1 more)
    InterventionBehavioral
    OBSERVATIONAL CLINICAL TRIAL
    The aim of the proposed research is to identify the clinical and biological phenotypes that define perinatal anxiety. The importance of this research to public health is that it will… Expand
    ConditionsPerinatal Anxiety
    InterventionOther
    INTERVENTIONAL CLINICAL TRIAL
    Anxiety and depression is common along pregnant mothers and has been found to increase risk for negative outcomes in both mothers and infants. These risks can include low infant birth… Expand
    ConditionsAnxiety, CBT, Depression, (+2 more)
    InterventionBehavioral
    Risk factors of transient and persistent anxiety during pregnancy.
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    Mechanisms underlying the effects of prenatal psychosocial stress on child outcomes: beyond the HPA axis
    • 166
    • Highly Influenced
    Cumulative psychosocial stress, coping resources, and preterm birth
    • 60
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