substance-induced disorder

substance-induced disorder

A disorder related to drug use but excluding drug dependency. Substance-induced disorders include intoxication, withdrawal, and other substance-induced mental disorders such as delirium and psychosis.
See: abuse, substance; substance dependence disorder
References in periodicals archive ?
Respondents were classified with a substance-induced disorder if all of their episodes in the past 12 months were substance induced.
Only a few individuals with mood or anxiety disorders were classified as having only substance-induced disorders.
In contrast, substance-induced disorders are defined as those occurring only during periods of substance use (or remitting shortly thereafter).
The distinction between independent and substance-induced disorders in these studies is problematic in several ways.
Substance-induced disorders were more frequent in mood and psychotic disorders, whereas the primary disorders were more prevalent in patients with comorbid anxiety disorders.
One of the most important festures of this instrument is that it makes it possible to differentiate between substance-induced disorders and the expected symptoms of the effects of intoxication and withdrawal.
Although primary mood and anxiety disorders are generally more frequent than substance-induced disorders (Torrens et al.
Substance-related disorders are of two types: substance use disorders and substance-induced disorders.
The DSM-5 continues the criteria for Substance-Induced Disorders that are so important for clinicians to consider in differential diagnosis.
Chapters in this TIP include: (1) Introduction; (2) Definitions, Terms, and Classification Systems for Co-Occurring Disorders; (3) Keys to Successful Programming; (4) Assessment; (5) Strategies for Working With Clients With Co-Occurring Disorders; (6) Traditional Settings and Models; (7) Special Settings and Specific Populations; (8) A Brief Overview of Specific Mental Disorders and Cross-Cutting Issues; and (9) Substance-Induced Disorders.
Overall, 5% were substance-induced disorders, mainly mood disorders.
To determine the extent of major alcohol-related mental and physical disabilities that are substance-induced disorders and differentiate those substance-induced disorders from disorders reflecting true independent mental conditions.

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