Treatment-resistant and insufficiently treated depression and all-cause mortality following myocardial infarction.

  title={Treatment-resistant and insufficiently treated depression and all-cause mortality following myocardial infarction.},
  author={Jeffrey F. Scherrer and Timothy Chrusciel and Lauren D. Garfield and Kenneth E. Freedland and Robert M. Carney and Paul J. Hauptman and Kathleen K Bucholz and Richard Owen and Patrick J. Lustman},
  journal={The British journal of psychiatry : the journal of mental science},
  volume={200 2},
BACKGROUND Depression is a known risk factor for mortality after an acute myocardial infarction. Patients with treatment-responsive depression may have a better prognosis than those with treatment-resistant depression. AIMS We sought to determine whether mortality following acute myocardial infarction was associated with treatment-resistant depression. METHOD Follow-up began after myocardial infarction and continued until death or censorship. Depression was counted as present if diagnosed… CONTINUE READING
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Antidepressant drug compliance is associated with reduced risk of incident myocardial infarction and mortality in depressed patients

  • JF Scherrer, JD Garfield, PJ Lustman, PJ Hauptman, T Chrusciel, A Zeringue
  • Am J Med
  • 2011

The effects of treatment-resistant depression and first-ever depression on mortality following acute coronary syndrome: interactive or independent

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