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==Prevalence==
 
==Prevalence==
'''Somatization disorder''' is uncommon in the general population. It is thought to occur in 0.2% to 2% of females,<ref>{{cite journal | author = DeGruy F, Columbia L, Dickinson P | year = 1987 | title = Somatization disorder in a family practice | url = | journal = J Fam Pract | volume = 25 | issue = 1| pages = 45–51 }}</ref><ref>{{cite journal | author = Lichstein P. R. | year = 1986 | title = Caring for the patient with multiple somatic complaints | url = | journal = Southern Medical Journal | volume = 79 | issue = 3| pages = 310–314 }}</ref><ref>{{cite journal | author = Gordon G.H. | year = 1987 | title = Treating somatizing patients | url = | journal = Western Journal of Medicine | volume = 147 | issue = | pages = 88–91 }}</ref><ref>Farley J, Woodruff RA, Guze SB (1968). "The prevalence of hysteria and conversion symptoms," ''The [[British Journal of Psychiatry]]'', 114:1121–1125 (1968).</ref> and 0.2% of males. Research showed cultural differences in prevalence of somatization disorder. For example, somatization disorder and symptoms were found to be significantly more common in Puerto Rico.<ref>{{Cite journal|author= Canino, Glorisa; Bird, Hector; Rubio-Stipec, Maritza; Bravo, Milagros. |title= The epidemiology of mental disorders in the adult population of Puerto Rico |journal= Revista Interamericana de Psicologia. |volume=34 |issue=1X |pages= 29–46 |year=2000}}</ref>
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'''[[Somatization disorder]]''' is uncommon in the general population. It is thought to occur in 0.2% to 2% of females,<ref>{{cite journal | author = DeGruy F, Columbia L, Dickinson P | year = 1987 | title = Somatization disorder in a family practice | url = | journal = J Fam Pract | volume = 25 | issue = 1| pages = 45–51 }}</ref><ref>{{cite journal | author = Lichstein P. R. | year = 1986 | title = Caring for the patient with multiple somatic complaints | url = | journal = Southern Medical Journal | volume = 79 | issue = 3| pages = 310–314 }}</ref><ref>{{cite journal | author = Gordon G.H. | year = 1987 | title = Treating somatizing patients | url = | journal = Western Journal of Medicine | volume = 147 | issue = | pages = 88–91 }}</ref><ref>Farley J, Woodruff RA, Guze SB (1968). "The prevalence of hysteria and conversion symptoms," ''The [[British Journal of Psychiatry]]'', 114:1121–1125 (1968).</ref> and 0.2% of males. Research showed cultural differences in prevalence of somatization disorder. For example, somatization disorder and symptoms were found to be significantly more common in Puerto Rico.<ref>{{Cite journal|author= Canino, Glorisa; Bird, Hector; Rubio-Stipec, Maritza; Bravo, Milagros. |title= The epidemiology of mental disorders in the adult population of Puerto Rico |journal= Revista Interamericana de Psicologia. |volume=34 |issue=1X |pages= 29–46 |year=2000}}</ref>
   
 
Somatization disorder is about two times more common among women than men. There is usually co-morbidity with other psychological disorders particularly mood or anxiety disroders. According to the DSM-IV, the disorder has a lifetime prevalence of 0.2% in males and 0.2% to 2% in females. This condition is chronic and has a poor prognosis
 
Somatization disorder is about two times more common among women than men. There is usually co-morbidity with other psychological disorders particularly mood or anxiety disroders. According to the DSM-IV, the disorder has a lifetime prevalence of 0.2% in males and 0.2% to 2% in females. This condition is chronic and has a poor prognosis

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PrevalenceEdit

Somatization disorder is uncommon in the general population. It is thought to occur in 0.2% to 2% of females,[1][2][3][4] and 0.2% of males. Research showed cultural differences in prevalence of somatization disorder. For example, somatization disorder and symptoms were found to be significantly more common in Puerto Rico.[5]

Somatization disorder is about two times more common among women than men. There is usually co-morbidity with other psychological disorders particularly mood or anxiety disroders. According to the DSM-IV, the disorder has a lifetime prevalence of 0.2% in males and 0.2% to 2% in females. This condition is chronic and has a poor prognosis


ReferencesEdit

  1. DeGruy F, Columbia L, Dickinson P (1987). Somatization disorder in a family practice. J Fam Pract 25 (1): 45–51.
  2. Lichstein P. R. (1986). Caring for the patient with multiple somatic complaints. Southern Medical Journal 79 (3): 310–314.
  3. Gordon G.H. (1987). Treating somatizing patients. Western Journal of Medicine 147: 88–91.
  4. Farley J, Woodruff RA, Guze SB (1968). "The prevalence of hysteria and conversion symptoms," The British Journal of Psychiatry, 114:1121–1125 (1968).
  5. Canino, Glorisa; Bird, Hector; Rubio-Stipec, Maritza; Bravo, Milagros. (2000). The epidemiology of mental disorders in the adult population of Puerto Rico. Revista Interamericana de Psicologia. 34 (1X): 29–46.

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