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    Rights statement: This is the peer reviewed version of the following article: Goldstein BI, Birmaher B, Carlson GA, et al. The International Society for Bipolar Disorders Task Force report on pediatric bipolar disorder: Knowledge to date and directions for future research. Bipolar Disord. 2017;19:524–543. https://doi.org/10.1111/bdi.12556 which has been published in final form at http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/bdi.12556/abstract This article may be used for non-commercial purposes in accordance With Wiley Terms and Conditions for self-archiving.

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The International Society for Bipolar Disorders Task Force Report on Pediatric Bipolar Disorder: Knowledge to Date and Directions for Future Research

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The International Society for Bipolar Disorders Task Force Report on Pediatric Bipolar Disorder : Knowledge to Date and Directions for Future Research. / Goldstein, Benjamin; Birmaher, Boris; Carlson, Gabrielle; DelBello, Melissa; Findling, Robert; Fristad, Mary; Kowatch, Robert; Miklowitz, David; Nery, Fabiano; Perez Algorta, Guillermo Daniel; Van Meter, Anna; Zeni, Cristian; Correll, Christoph; Kim, Hyo-Won; Wozniak, Janet; Chang, Kiki; Hillegers, Manon; Youngstrom, Eric A. .

In: Bipolar Disorders, Vol. 19, No. 7, 11.2017, p. 524-543.

Research output: Contribution to journalJournal article

Harvard

Goldstein, B, Birmaher, B, Carlson, G, DelBello, M, Findling, R, Fristad, M, Kowatch, R, Miklowitz, D, Nery, F, Perez Algorta, GD, Van Meter, A, Zeni, C, Correll, C, Kim, H-W, Wozniak, J, Chang, K, Hillegers, M & Youngstrom, EA 2017, 'The International Society for Bipolar Disorders Task Force Report on Pediatric Bipolar Disorder: Knowledge to Date and Directions for Future Research', Bipolar Disorders, vol. 19, no. 7, pp. 524-543. https://doi.org/10.1111/bdi.12556

APA

Goldstein, B., Birmaher, B., Carlson, G., DelBello, M., Findling, R., Fristad, M., Kowatch, R., Miklowitz, D., Nery, F., Perez Algorta, G. D., Van Meter, A., Zeni, C., Correll, C., Kim, H-W., Wozniak, J., Chang, K., Hillegers, M., & Youngstrom, E. A. (2017). The International Society for Bipolar Disorders Task Force Report on Pediatric Bipolar Disorder: Knowledge to Date and Directions for Future Research. Bipolar Disorders, 19(7), 524-543. https://doi.org/10.1111/bdi.12556

Vancouver

Goldstein B, Birmaher B, Carlson G, DelBello M, Findling R, Fristad M et al. The International Society for Bipolar Disorders Task Force Report on Pediatric Bipolar Disorder: Knowledge to Date and Directions for Future Research. Bipolar Disorders. 2017 Nov;19(7):524-543. https://doi.org/10.1111/bdi.12556

Author

Goldstein, Benjamin ; Birmaher, Boris ; Carlson, Gabrielle ; DelBello, Melissa ; Findling, Robert ; Fristad, Mary ; Kowatch, Robert ; Miklowitz, David ; Nery, Fabiano ; Perez Algorta, Guillermo Daniel ; Van Meter, Anna ; Zeni, Cristian ; Correll, Christoph ; Kim, Hyo-Won ; Wozniak, Janet ; Chang, Kiki ; Hillegers, Manon ; Youngstrom, Eric A. . / The International Society for Bipolar Disorders Task Force Report on Pediatric Bipolar Disorder : Knowledge to Date and Directions for Future Research. In: Bipolar Disorders. 2017 ; Vol. 19, No. 7. pp. 524-543.

Bibtex

@article{8a317458a4894a0b8e4757613d6f4120,
title = "The International Society for Bipolar Disorders Task Force Report on Pediatric Bipolar Disorder: Knowledge to Date and Directions for Future Research",
abstract = "Objectives: Over the past two decades there has been tremendous growth in research regarding bipolar disorder (BD) among children and adolescents (i.e., pediatric BD; PBD). The primary purpose of this article is to distill the extant literature, dispel myths or exaggerated assertions inthe field, and disseminate clinically relevant findings.Methods: An international group of experts completed a selective review of the literature, emphasizing areas of consensus, identifying limitations and gaps in the literature, and highlighting future directions to mitigate these gaps.Results: Substantial, and increasingly international, research has accumulated regarding the phenomenology, differential diagnosis, course, treatment, and neurobiology of PBD. Prior division around the role of irritability and of screening tools in diagnosis has largely abated. Goldstandardpharmacological trials inform treatment of manic/mixed episodes, whereas fewer data address bipolar depression and maintenance/continuation treatment. Adjunctive psychosocial treatmentprovides a forum for psychoeducation and targets primarily depressive symptoms. Numerous neurocognitive and neuroimaging studies, and increasing peripheral biomarker studies, largely converge with prior findings from adults with BD.Conclusions: As data have accumulated and controversy has dissipated, the field has moved past existential questions about PBD toward defining and pursuing pressing clinical and scientific priorities that remain. The overall body of evidence supports the position that perceptions aboutmarked international (U.S. versus elsewhere) and developmental (pediatric vs. adult) differences have been overstated, although additional research on these topics is warranted. Traction toward improved outcomes will be supported by continued emphasis on pathophysiology and noveltherapeutics.",
author = "Benjamin Goldstein and Boris Birmaher and Gabrielle Carlson and Melissa DelBello and Robert Findling and Mary Fristad and Robert Kowatch and David Miklowitz and Fabiano Nery and {Perez Algorta}, {Guillermo Daniel} and {Van Meter}, Anna and Cristian Zeni and Christoph Correll and Hyo-Won Kim and Janet Wozniak and Kiki Chang and Manon Hillegers and Youngstrom, {Eric A.}",
note = "This is the peer reviewed version of the following article:Goldstein BI, Birmaher B, Carlson GA, et al. The International Society for Bipolar Disorders Task Force report on pediatric bipolar disorder: Knowledge to date and directions for future research. Bipolar Disord. 2017;19:524–543. https://doi.org/10.1111/bdi.12556 which has been published in final form at http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/bdi.12556/abstract This article may be used for non-commercial purposes in accordance With Wiley Terms and Conditions for self-archiving.",
year = "2017",
month = nov
doi = "10.1111/bdi.12556",
language = "English",
volume = "19",
pages = "524--543",
journal = "Bipolar Disorders",
issn = "1398-5647",
publisher = "Wiley",
number = "7",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - The International Society for Bipolar Disorders Task Force Report on Pediatric Bipolar Disorder

T2 - Knowledge to Date and Directions for Future Research

AU - Goldstein, Benjamin

AU - Birmaher, Boris

AU - Carlson, Gabrielle

AU - DelBello, Melissa

AU - Findling, Robert

AU - Fristad, Mary

AU - Kowatch, Robert

AU - Miklowitz, David

AU - Nery, Fabiano

AU - Perez Algorta, Guillermo Daniel

AU - Van Meter, Anna

AU - Zeni, Cristian

AU - Correll, Christoph

AU - Kim, Hyo-Won

AU - Wozniak, Janet

AU - Chang, Kiki

AU - Hillegers, Manon

AU - Youngstrom, Eric A.

N1 - This is the peer reviewed version of the following article:Goldstein BI, Birmaher B, Carlson GA, et al. The International Society for Bipolar Disorders Task Force report on pediatric bipolar disorder: Knowledge to date and directions for future research. Bipolar Disord. 2017;19:524–543. https://doi.org/10.1111/bdi.12556 which has been published in final form at http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/bdi.12556/abstract This article may be used for non-commercial purposes in accordance With Wiley Terms and Conditions for self-archiving.

PY - 2017/11

Y1 - 2017/11

N2 - Objectives: Over the past two decades there has been tremendous growth in research regarding bipolar disorder (BD) among children and adolescents (i.e., pediatric BD; PBD). The primary purpose of this article is to distill the extant literature, dispel myths or exaggerated assertions inthe field, and disseminate clinically relevant findings.Methods: An international group of experts completed a selective review of the literature, emphasizing areas of consensus, identifying limitations and gaps in the literature, and highlighting future directions to mitigate these gaps.Results: Substantial, and increasingly international, research has accumulated regarding the phenomenology, differential diagnosis, course, treatment, and neurobiology of PBD. Prior division around the role of irritability and of screening tools in diagnosis has largely abated. Goldstandardpharmacological trials inform treatment of manic/mixed episodes, whereas fewer data address bipolar depression and maintenance/continuation treatment. Adjunctive psychosocial treatmentprovides a forum for psychoeducation and targets primarily depressive symptoms. Numerous neurocognitive and neuroimaging studies, and increasing peripheral biomarker studies, largely converge with prior findings from adults with BD.Conclusions: As data have accumulated and controversy has dissipated, the field has moved past existential questions about PBD toward defining and pursuing pressing clinical and scientific priorities that remain. The overall body of evidence supports the position that perceptions aboutmarked international (U.S. versus elsewhere) and developmental (pediatric vs. adult) differences have been overstated, although additional research on these topics is warranted. Traction toward improved outcomes will be supported by continued emphasis on pathophysiology and noveltherapeutics.

AB - Objectives: Over the past two decades there has been tremendous growth in research regarding bipolar disorder (BD) among children and adolescents (i.e., pediatric BD; PBD). The primary purpose of this article is to distill the extant literature, dispel myths or exaggerated assertions inthe field, and disseminate clinically relevant findings.Methods: An international group of experts completed a selective review of the literature, emphasizing areas of consensus, identifying limitations and gaps in the literature, and highlighting future directions to mitigate these gaps.Results: Substantial, and increasingly international, research has accumulated regarding the phenomenology, differential diagnosis, course, treatment, and neurobiology of PBD. Prior division around the role of irritability and of screening tools in diagnosis has largely abated. Goldstandardpharmacological trials inform treatment of manic/mixed episodes, whereas fewer data address bipolar depression and maintenance/continuation treatment. Adjunctive psychosocial treatmentprovides a forum for psychoeducation and targets primarily depressive symptoms. Numerous neurocognitive and neuroimaging studies, and increasing peripheral biomarker studies, largely converge with prior findings from adults with BD.Conclusions: As data have accumulated and controversy has dissipated, the field has moved past existential questions about PBD toward defining and pursuing pressing clinical and scientific priorities that remain. The overall body of evidence supports the position that perceptions aboutmarked international (U.S. versus elsewhere) and developmental (pediatric vs. adult) differences have been overstated, although additional research on these topics is warranted. Traction toward improved outcomes will be supported by continued emphasis on pathophysiology and noveltherapeutics.

U2 - 10.1111/bdi.12556

DO - 10.1111/bdi.12556

M3 - Journal article

VL - 19

SP - 524

EP - 543

JO - Bipolar Disorders

JF - Bipolar Disorders

SN - 1398-5647

IS - 7

ER -