Other Disorders

 

Listed below in alphabetical order are other disorders whose symptoms appear in at least one Checkmate Plus Symptom Inventory.

 

Acute Stress Disorder Items

 

There are one or two key symptoms of acute stress disorder in the following Checkmate Plus Symptom Inventories:

 

  • Early Childhood Inventory (early childhood)

  • Child Symptom Inventory (elementary school)

  • Adolescent Symptom Inventory (secondary school)

  • Child and Adolescent Symptom Inventory (elementary & secondary school)

  • Youth’s (Self Report) Inventory (secondary school)

  • Adult Inventories (adults)

 

Adjustment Disorder Items

 

There are one or two key symptoms of acute stress disorder in the following Checkmate Plus Symptom Inventories:

 

  • Early Childhood Inventory (early childhood)

  • Child Symptom Inventory (elementary school)

  • Adolescent Symptom Inventory (secondary school)

  • Child and Adolescent Symptom Inventory (elementary & secondary school)

  • Youth’s (Self Report) Inventory (secondary school)

  • Adult Inventories (adults)

 

Body Dysmorphic Disorder Items

 

There is one key symptom of body dysmorphic disorder in the Checkmate Plus Adult Inventories (Chien, Gau, & Gadow, 2011; Lai, Chiu, Gadow, et al., 2010).

 

Borderline Personality Disorder Scale

 

The is a 20-item Borderline Personality Disorder subscale in the Checkmate Plus Adult Inventories.

 

Disinhibited Social Engagement Disorder Items

 

There are two key symptoms of disinhibited social engagement disorder in the Checkmate Plus Early Childhood Inventory.

Dissociative Disorder Scale

 

There is a 3-item Dissociative Disorder subscale in the Checkmate Plus Adult Inventories (Lai, Chiu, Gadow, et al., 2010).

 

Enuresis / Encopresis Items

 

There are one to three key symptoms of elimination disorders in the following Checkmate Plus Symptom Inventories:

 

  • Early Childhood Inventory (early childhood)

  • Child Symptom Inventory (elementary school)

  • Child and Adolescent Symptom Inventory (elementary and secondary school)

 

Excoriation (skin-picking) Disorder Item

 

There is one key symptom of excoriation (skin-picking) disorder in the following Checkmate Plus Symptom Inventories:

 

  • Early Childhood Inventory (early childhood)

  • Child and Adolescent Symptom Inventory (elementary and secondary school)

  • Adult Inventories (adults)

 

Gambling Disorder Item

 

There is one key symptom for gambling disorder in the Checkmate Plus Adult Inventories.

 

 

Gender Identity Disorder Item

 

The is one key symptom of gender identity disorder in the Checkmate Plus Adult Inventories.

 

 

SLEEP DISORDERS

 

In DSM-5 the following are classified as sleep-wake disorders: insomnia disorder, hypersomnolence disorder, and narcolepsy.

 

Hypersomnolence Disorder Item

 

There is one key symptom of hypersomnolence disorder in the following Checkmate Plus Symptom Inventories:

 

  • Early Childhood Inventory (early childhood)

  • Child Symptom Inventory (elementary school)

  • Adolescent Symptom Inventory (secondary school)

  • Child and Adolescent Symptom Inventory (elementary & secondary school)

  • Youth’s (Self Report) Inventory (secondary school)

  • Adult Inventories (adults)

 

 

Insomnia Item

 

There is one key symptom of insomnia in the following Checkmate Plus Symptom Inventories:

 

  • Early Childhood Inventory (early childhood)

  • Child Symptom Inventory (elementary school)

  • Adolescent Symptom Inventory (secondary school)

  • Child and Adolescent Symptom Inventory (elementary & secondary school)

  • Youth’s (Self Report) Inventory (secondary school)

  • Adult Inventories (adults)

 

 

Narcolepsy Item

 

The is one key symptom of narcolepsy in the Checkmate Plus Adult Inventories.

 

 

Nightmare Disorder Item

 

The is one key symptom of nightmare disorder in the Checkmate Plus Adult Inventories.

 

 

Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder (Distressing Events) Scale

 

There is an 11-to-12 item Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder subscale in the following Checkmate Plus Symptom Inventories:

 

  • Early Childhood Inventory (early childhood)

  • Adult Inventories (adults)

 

There are one-to-two distressing event items in all Checkmate Plus Symptom Inventories.

 

 

Reactive Attachment Disorder Scale

 

There is a 3-item Reactive Attachment Disorder subscale in the Checkmate Plus Early Childhood Inventory.

 

Schizoid Personality Disorder Scale

 

There is a 3-item Schizoid Personality subscale in the following Checkmate Plus Symptom Inventories (Gadow, 2013; Chien, Gau, & Gadow, 2011):

 

  • Adolescent Symptom Inventory (secondary school)

  • Child and Adolescent Symptom Inventory (elementary & secondary)

  • Youth’s (Self Report) Inventory (secondary school)

  • Adult Inventories (adults)

 

Somatic Symptom Disorder Items

 

There are 2 key symptoms of somatic symptom disorder in the following Checkmate Plus Symptom Inventories:

 

  • Adolescent Symptom Inventory (secondary school)

  • Child and Adolescent Symptom Inventory (elementary and secondary school)

  • Youth’s (Self Report) Inventory (secondary school)

 

There is a 5-item Somatic Symptom Disorder subscale in the Checkmate Plus Adult Inventories.

 

 

Suicidal Ideation Item

 

There is one key symptom of suicidal ideation in the following Checkmate Plus Symptom Inventories:

 

  • Early Childhood Inventory (early childhood)

  • Child Symptom Inventory (elementary school)

  • Child and Adolescent Symptom Inventory (elementary & secondary school)

  • Adolescent Symptom Inventory (secondary school)

  • Youth’s (Self Report) Inventory-4R (secondary school)

  • Adult Inventories (adults)

 

The suicidal ideation item is reported on in scientific publications, representative examples of which are Rubio, Oyanedel, Cancino, et al., 2020; Horowitz, Thurm, Farmer, et al., 2018; and Scott, Pilkonis, Hipwell, et al., 2015). Abstracts of these and other studies can be accessed by clicking the link to Research Bibliography.

 

Tic Disorders and Tourette Syndrome Items

 

There is one key symptom each for motor tics and vocal tics in the following Checkmate Plus Symptom Inventories:

 

  • Early Childhood Inventory (early childhood)

  • Child Symptom Inventory (elementary school)

  • Adolescent Symptom Inventory (secondary school)

  • Child and Adolescent Symptom Inventory (elementary & secondary school)

  • Youth’s (Self Report) Inventory (secondary school)

  • Adult Inventories (adults)

 

The motor and vocal tic items are reported on in scientific publications, representative examples of which are Aman, Armstrong, Buican, et al., 2002; Canals, Morales-Hidalgo, Jane, et al., 2018; Chien, Gau, and Gadow, 2011; Dunn, Austin, and Perkins, 2009.; Gadow, and DeVincent, 2005; Gadow, Nolan, Sprafkin, et al., 2002;  Gadow, Roohi, DeVincent, et al., 2009; and Mpango, Rukundo, Muyingo, et al., 2019. Abstracts of these and other studies can be accessed by clicking the link to Research Bibliography.

Individuals who meet diagnostic criteria for a specific disorder often exhibit the symptoms of (or meet diagnostic criteria for) other psychiatric disorders, which is often referred to as co-morbidity or symptom co-occurrance. Using Checkmate Plus Symptom Inventories, scores of studies have shown this is also the case for Tourette syndrome or chronic multiple tic disorder (e.g., Gadow, & DeVincent, 2005; Gadow, DeVincent, & Schneider, 2009; Gadow, Nolan, Sprafkin, et al., 2002; Schneider, Gadow, Crowell, et al., 2009). Abstracts of most of these studies can be accessed by clicking the link to Research Bibliography. Because individuals with Tourette syndrome or chronic multiple tic disorder typically exhibit the symptoms of other psychiatric disorders, assessment batteries that evaluate a range of disorders are optimal in clinical management.

Trichotillomania Item

 

There is one key symptom of trichotillomania in the following Checkmate Plus Symptom Inventories:

 

  • Early Childhood Inventory (early childhood)

  • Child and Adolescent Symptom Inventory (elementary & secondary)

  • Adult Inventories (adults)

 

 

References

 

            Aman, M.G., Armstrong, S., Buican, B., & Sillick, T. (2002). Four-year follow-up of children with low intelligence and ADHD: A replication. Research in Developmental Disabilities, 23, 119-134. doi: 10.1016/s0891-4222(02)00090-2

            Canals, J., Morales-Hidalgo, P., Jane, M.C., & Domenech, E. (2018). ADHD prevalence in Spanish preschoolers: comorbidity, socio-demographic factors, and functional consequences. Journal of Attention Disorders, 22(2), 143-153. doi: 10.1177/1087054716638511

            Chien, Y.L., Gau, S.S.F., & Gadow, K.D. (2011). Sex difference in the rates and co-occurring conditions of psychiatric symptoms in incoming college students in Taiwan. Comprehensive Psychiatry, 52, 195-207. doi: 10.1016/j.comppsych.2010.03.009

            Dunn, D. W., Austin, J. K.., & Perkins, S.M. (2009). Prevalence of psychopathology in childhood epilepsy: categorical and dimensional measures. Developmental Medicine and Child Neurology, 51, 364-372. doi: 10.1111/j.1469-8749.2008.03172.x

            Gadow, K.D. (2013). Association of schizophrenia spectrum and autism spectrum disorder (ASD) symptoms in children with ASD and clinic controls. Research in Developmental Disabilities, 34, 1289-1299. doi: 10.1016/j.ridd.2013.01.011

            Gadow, K.D., & DeVincent, C.J. (2005). Clinical significance of tics and ADHD in children with pervasive developmental disorder. Journal of Child Neurology, 20, 481-488. doi: 10.1177/088307380502000603

            Gadow, K.D., DeVincent, C.J., & Schneider, J. (2009). Comparative study of children with ADHD Only, autism spectrum disorder+ADHD, and chronic multiple tic disorder+ADHD. Journal of Attention Disorders, 12, 474-485. doi: 10.1177/1087054708320404

            Gadow, K.D., Nolan, E.E., Sprafkin, J., & Schwartz, J. (2002). Tics and psychiatric comorbidity in children and adolescents. Developmental Medicine and Child Neurology, 44, 330-338. doi: 10.1017/S001216220100216X

            Gadow, K.D., Roohi, J., DeVincent, C.J., & Kirsch, S., & Hatchwell, E. (2009). Association of COMT (Val158Met) and BDNF (Val66Met) gene polymorphisms with anxiety, ADHD and tics in children with autism spectrum disorder. Journal of Autism and Developmental Disorders, 39, 1542-1551. doi 10.1007/s10803-009-0794-4

            Horowitz, L.M., Thurm, A., Farmer, C., Mazefsky, C., Lanzillo, E., Bridge, J.A., Greenbaum, R., Pao, M. & Siegel, M. (2018). Talking about death or suicide: prevalence and clinical correlates in youth with autism spectrum disorder in the psychiatric inpatient setting. Journal of Autism and Developmental Disorders, 48(11), 3702-3710. doi: 10.1007/s10803-017-3180-7

            Lai, M.C., Chiu, Y.N., Gadow, K.D., Gau, S.S., & Hwu, H.G. (2010). Correlates of gender dysphoria in Taiwanese university students. Archives of Sexual Behavior, 39, 1415-1428. doi: 10.1007/s10508-009-9570-y

            Mpango, R.S., Rukundo, G.Z., Muyingo, S.K., Gadow, K.D., Patel, V., & Kinyanda, E. (2019). Prevalence, correlates for early neurological disorders and association with functioning among children and adolescents with HIV/AIDS in Uganda. BMC Psychiatry, 19, 34. doi: 10.1186/s12888-019-2023-9

            Rubio, A., Oyanedel, J.C., Cancino, F., Benavente, L., Cespedes, C., Zisis, C., & Paez, Dario. (2020). Social support and substance use as moderators of the relationship between depressive symptoms and suicidal ideation in adolescents. Frontiers in Psychology, 11, Article Number: 539165. doi: 10.3389/fpsyg.2020.539165

            Scott, L.N., Pilkonis, P.A., Hipwell, A.E., Keenan, K., & Stepp, S.D. (2015). Non-suicidal self-injury and suicidal ideation as predictors of suicide attempts in adolescent girls: A multi-wave prospective study. Comprehensive Psychiatry, 58, 1-10. doi: 10.1016/j.comppsych.2014.12.011

            Schneider, J., Gadow, K.D., Crowell, J.A., & Sprafkin, J. (2009). Anxiety in boys with ADHD with and without chronic multiple tic disorder. Journal of Child and Adolescent Psychopharmacology, 19, 1-12. doi: 10.1089/cap.2009.0013