International Classification of Sleep Disorders


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In·ter·na·tion·al Clas·si·fic·a·tion of Sleep Dis·or·ders

(ICSD) (in'tĕr-nash'ŭn-ăl klas'i-fi-kā'shŭn slēp dis-ōr'dĕrz)
Coded listing, last revised in 2005, published by the American Academy of Sleep Medicine; used for diagnosis of disorders and disease states related to or active during periods of sleep.
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The International Classification of Sleep Disorder Diagnostic and Coding Manuel, 2nd ed.
According to the International Classification of Sleep Disorders, the diagnostic criteria for insomnia include:
(78) International Classification of Sleep Disorders, Diagnostic and Coding Manual, 2nd ed.
The International Classification of Sleep Disorders (ICSD) provides detailed diagnostic criteria (Table).
The newly published International Classification of Sleep Disorders Diagnostic and Coding Manual (AASM, 2005) had a committee of eleven of some of our most respected researchers and clinicians who provided insight and guidance in the description of "sleep disorders first encountered in childhood".
These are but 3 of some 77 distinct sleep disorders now catalogued in the latest edition of International Classification of Sleep Disorders (ICSD-Revised), published by the American Sleep Disorders Association (ASDA).
Experienced PSG technologists and clinicians scored sleep stages, awakenings, and respiratory-related parameters, including apnea-hypopnea index (AHI), oxygen desaturation index (ODI), and minimum oxygen saturation (SaO[sub]2) in REM and non-REM (NREM) sleep according to the American Academy of Sleep Medicine (AASM) guidelines.[22],[23] RBD was diagnosed according to the International Classification of Sleep Disorders Third Edition criteria using the PSG and clinical evaluations.
The most consistent classification of circadian disorders is in the second edition of the International Classification of Sleep Disorders (ICSD) (37), including new categories besides the six more common CRSDs, bringing the total number of possible diagnoses to nine (Table I).
In addition to the CRSDs listed above, the second edition of the International Classification of Sleep Disorders also recognizes CRSDs that occur due to a medical condition, or drug or substance abuse, or are not otherwise specified.
The International Classification of Sleep Disorders, 2nd edition, (ICSD-2), published in 2005 by the American Academy of Sleep Medicine, does not list SBS as a diagnosis.
The International Classification of Sleep Disorders lists over 170 sleep disorders with 27% of general population complaining of occasional insomnia.
The diagnostic criteria for KLS were defined according to the International Classification of Sleep Disorders, 2[sup]nd edition.

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