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The obsessive–compulsive spectrum is a model of medical classification where various psychiatric, neurological and/or medical conditions are described as existing on a spectrum of conditions related to obsessive–compulsive disorder (OCD). The model suggests that many conditions overlap with OCD in symptomatic profile, demographics, family history, neurobiology, comorbidity, clinical course and response to various pharmacotherapies. Conditions described as being on the spectrum are sometimes referred to as obsessive–compulsive spectrum disorders.
The following conditions have been hypothesized by various researchers as existing on the spectrum.
- Body dysmorphic disorder
- Some forms of delusional disorder
- Eating disorders, including anorexia nervosa, bulimia nervosa and binge eating disorder
- Impulse control disorders in general
- Olfactory reference syndrome
- Pathological gambling
- Non-paraphilic sexual addictions
- Tourette syndrome
- ↑ 1.00 1.01 1.02 1.03 1.04 1.05 1.06 1.07 1.08 1.09 1.10 1.11 1.12 McElroy SL, Phillips KA, Keck PE (October 1994). Obsessive compulsive spectrum disorder. The Journal of Clinical Psychiatry 55 Suppl: 33–51; discussion 52–3.
- ↑ Díaz Mársá M, Carrasco JL, Hollander E (1996). Body dysmorphic disorder as an obsessive-compulsive spectrum disorder. Actas Luso-españolas de Neurología, Psiquiatría y Ciencias Afines 24 (6): 331–7.
- ↑ Phillips KA, McElroy SL, Hudson JI, Pope HG (1995). Body dysmorphic disorder: an obsessive–compulsive spectrum disorder, a form of affective spectrum disorder, or both?. The Journal of Clinical Psychiatry 56 Suppl 4: 41–51; discussion 52.
- ↑ 4.0 4.1 Bellodi L, Cavallini MC, Bertelli S, Chiapparino D, Riboldi C, Smeraldi E (April 2001). Morbidity risk for obsessive–compulsive spectrum disorders in first-degree relatives of patients with eating disorders. The American Journal of Psychiatry 158 (4): 563–9.
- ↑ Stein DJ, Le Roux L, Bouwer C, Van Heerden B (1998). Is olfactory reference syndrome an obsessive–compulsive spectrum disorder?: two cases and a discussion. The Journal of Neuropsychiatry and Clinical Neurosciences 10 (1): 96–9.
- ↑ Bradford JM (1999). The paraphilias, obsessive compulsive spectrum disorder, and the treatment of sexually deviant behaviour. The Psychiatric Quarterly 70 (3): 209–19.
- ↑ Blaszczynski A (February 1999). Pathological gambling and obsessive–compulsive spectrum disorders. Psychological Reports 84 (1): 107–13.
- ↑ Hergüner S, Ozyildirim I, Tanidir C (December 2008). Is Pica an eating disorder or an obsessive–compulsive spectrum disorder?. Progress in Neuro-psychopharmacology & Biological Psychiatry 32 (8): 2010–1.
- ↑ Swedo SE, Leonard HL (December 1992). Trichotillomania. An obsessive compulsive spectrum disorder?. The Psychiatric Clinics of North America 15 (4): 777–90.
- Yaryura-Tobias JA, Stevens KP, Pérez-Rivera R, Boullosa OE, Neziroglu F (October 2000). Negative outcome after neurosurgery for refractory obsessive–compulsive spectrum disorder. The World Journal of Biological Psychiatry 1 (4): 197–203.
- Curran S, Matthews K (April 2001). Response to Yaryura-Tobias et al (2000) negative outcome after neurosurgery for refractory obsessive–compulsive spectrum disorder, World J Biol Psychiatry 1: 197-203. The World Journal of Biological Psychiatry 2 (2): 107.
- Yaryura-Tobias JA (October 2001). Response to Dr. S. Curran and Dr. K. Matthew's Letter to the editor (World J Biol Psychiatry 2001, 2: 107) concerning Yaryura-Tobias et al (2000) negative outcome after neurosurgery for refractory obsessive–compulsive spectrum disorder, World J Biol Psychiatry 1: 197-203. The World Journal of Biological Psychiatry 2 (4): 199.
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