Factors Associated With New‐Onset Depression Following Ischemic Stroke: The Women's Health Initiative

@inproceedings{Salinas2017FactorsAW,
  title={Factors Associated With New‐Onset Depression Following Ischemic Stroke: The Women's Health Initiative},
  author={Joel Salinas and Robert. Ray and Rami Nassir and Kamakshi Lakshminarayan and Christina M. Dording and Jordan W. Smoller and Sylvia Wassertheil‐Smoller and Jonathan Rosand and Erin C Dunn and Jacques Eugene Rossouw and Shari K. Ludlam and Dale R. Burwen and Joan Martha McGowan and Leslie G. Ford and Nancy L. Geller and Garnet L Anderson and RogerL. Prentice and Andrea Lacroix and Charles Kooperberg and JoAnn E. Manson and Barbara V Howard and Marcia L. Stefanick and Rebecca Jackson and Cynthia A Thomson and Jean Wactawski‐Wende and Marian C. Limacher and Robert D. Wallace and Lewis H. Kuller and Sally A. Shumaker},
  booktitle={Journal of the American Heart Association},
  year={2017}
}
BACKGROUND Psychosocial characteristics have a strong effect on risk of depression, and their direct treatment with behavioral interventions reduces rates of depression. Because new-onset poststroke depression (NPSD) is frequent, devastating, and often treatment-resistant, novel preventive efforts are needed. As a first step toward developing behavioral interventions for NPSD, we investigated whether prestroke psychosocial factors influenced rates of NPSD in a manner similar to the general… CONTINUE READING
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