Objective and subjective psychosocial functioning in bipolar disorder: an investigation of the relative importance of neurocognition, social cognition and emotion regulation.

@article{Rheenen2014ObjectiveAS,
  title={Objective and subjective psychosocial functioning in bipolar disorder: an investigation of the relative importance of neurocognition, social cognition and emotion regulation.},
  author={Tamsyn E Van Rheenen and Susan Lee Rossell},
  journal={Journal of affective disorders},
  year={2014},
  volume={162},
  pages={134-41}
}
BACKGROUND People with bipolar disorder (BD) experience significant psychosocial impairment. Understandings of the nature and causes of such impairment is limited by the lack of research exploring the extent to which subjectively reported functioning should be valued as an indicator of objective dysfunction, or examining the relative influence of neurocognition, social cognition and emotion regulation on these important, but different aspects of psychosocial functioning in the context of mania… CONTINUE READING