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Do sleep disturbances predict or moderate the response to psychotherapy in bipolar disorder?

Sylvia, Louisa G., Salcedo, Stephanie, Peters, Amy T., Magalhães, Pedro Vieira de Silva, Frank, Ellen, Miklowitz, David J., Otto, Michael W., Berk, Michael, Nierenberg, Andrew A. and Deckersbach, Thilo 2016, Do sleep disturbances predict or moderate the response to psychotherapy in bipolar disorder?, Journal of nervous and mental disease, In Press, pp. 1-7, doi: 10.1097/NMD.0000000000000579.

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Title Do sleep disturbances predict or moderate the response to psychotherapy in bipolar disorder?
Author(s) Sylvia, Louisa G.
Salcedo, Stephanie
Peters, Amy T.
Magalhães, Pedro Vieira de Silva
Frank, Ellen
Miklowitz, David J.
Otto, Michael W.
Berk, MichaelORCID iD for Berk, Michael orcid.org/0000-0002-5554-6946
Nierenberg, Andrew A.
Deckersbach, Thilo
Journal name Journal of nervous and mental disease
Season In Press
Start page 1
End page 7
Total pages 7
Publisher Wolters Kluwer Health
Place of publication London, Eng.
Publication date 2016-09-22
ISSN 0022-3018
1539-736X
Keyword(s) Sleep disturbance
insomnia
hypersomnia
Summary This study examined whether sleep disturbance predicted or moderated responses to psychotherapy in participants who participated in STEP-BD, a national, multisite study that examined the effectiveness of different treatment combinations for bipolar disorder. Participants received either a brief psychosocial intervention called collaborative care (CC; n = 130) or intensive psychotherapy (IP; n = 163), with study-based pharmacotherapy. Participants (N = 243) were defined as current (past week) short sleepers (<6 hours/night), normal sleepers (6.5–8.5 hours/night), and long sleepers (≥9 hours/night), according to reported average nightly sleep duration the week before randomization. Sleep disturbances did not predict the likelihood of recovery nor time until recovery from a depressive episode. There was no difference in recovery rates between IP versus CC for normal sleepers, and medium effect sizes were observed for differences in short and long sleepers. In this study, sleep did not play a major role in predicting or moderating response to psychotherapy in bipolar disorder.
Language eng
DOI 10.1097/NMD.0000000000000579
Field of Research 110319 Psychiatry (incl Psychotherapy)
1103 Clinical Sciences
1701 Psychology
1702 Cognitive Science
Socio Economic Objective 920410 Mental Health
HERDC Research category C1 Refereed article in a scholarly journal
ERA Research output type C Journal article
Copyright notice ©2016, Wolters Kluwer Health
Persistent URL http://hdl.handle.net/10536/DRO/DU:30090267

Document type: Journal Article
Collections: Faculty of Health
School of Medicine
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