DSM-5-TR: What's Changed?

  • An inside look at the many changes and revisions implemented in the most recent update to the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual, the DSM-5-TR. 
  • The video brings awareness to and explains why changes were made in coding for disorders in the DSM-5-TR. 
  • Readers of the DSM-5 may have noticed that the way the various segments and placement of disorders within the manual had significantly changed in comparison to the DSM-IV, but for the DSM-5-TR, no such changes were made. 
  • Learn all about the history of the DSM and the efforts put in by the Committee to draft and publish the newest revision update to the manual, the DSM-5-TR. 
  • In this video, we find out more about how the DSM revisions are decided and who is responsible for including them in the new edition of the manual 
  • This video introduces the brand new disorder included in the DSM-5-TR and the process that was involved in justifying its addition to the manual. 
  • An inside look at the many changes and revisions implemented in the most recent update to the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual, the DSM-5-TR. 
  • Major efforts were made in the publishing of the DSM-5-TR to not only remove offensive or culturally insensitive language, but to also eliminate anything in the manual that could be misused or appropriated to justify discrimination or unequal treatment of individuals. 
  • For the publishing of the DSM-5-TR, a number of small but significant changes were made in Section III of the manual, where resources exist to help clinicians improve their clinical practice and to understand the context of mental disorders. 
  • For the publishing of the DSM-5-TR, it was decided that there should be additional Diagnostic Codes included to represent Suicidal Behavior and Nonsuicidal Self-Injury. 
  • A look at a small but significant revision that was made for the DSM-5-TR to Criterion A for Autism Spectrum Disorder. 
  • In an attempt to better align the content of the DSM with the content of the World Health Organization?s International Classification of Diseases, it was decided that the wording used in the name of certain disorders, like Intellectual Disability, should be updated to reflect those used in that other document. 
  • While considering the revisions needed for the DSM-5-TR, changes were made in Criterion C, the Mood-Congruent/Mood Incongruent Psychotic Features specifier, and the Severity Specifiers for the definitions associated With "Bipolar I Disorder", including changes. 
  • This is an in-depth explanation of how an example given in DSM-5 criteria for "Other Specified Bipolar and Related Disorder" conflicted with a criterion for "Persistent Depressive Disorder" and how it is resolved with a new example. 
  • When the DSM-5 came out, it replaced the previous DSM IV grouping for Mood Disorders with two separate categories, ?bipolar and related disorders? and ?depressive disorders?. In addition to the two disorders being separated, the text for criterion A was changed in each. The result of this change in the text was misleading language. 
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