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Natural Language Processing Methods and Bipolar Disorder: Scoping Review

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Natural Language Processing Methods and Bipolar Disorder : Scoping Review. / Harvey, Daisy; Lobban, Fiona; Rayson, Paul; Warner, Aaron; Jones, Steven.

In: JMIR Mental Health, Vol. 9, No. 4, e35928, 30.04.2022.

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Harvey, Daisy ; Lobban, Fiona ; Rayson, Paul ; Warner, Aaron ; Jones, Steven. / Natural Language Processing Methods and Bipolar Disorder : Scoping Review. In: JMIR Mental Health. 2022 ; Vol. 9, No. 4.

Bibtex

@article{cefd691a359b45fa9dcb3b3b6e72aa3f,
title = "Natural Language Processing Methods and Bipolar Disorder: Scoping Review",
abstract = "Health researchers are increasingly using natural language processing (NLP) to study various mental health conditions using both social media and electronic health records (EHRs). There is currently no published synthesis that relates specifically to the use of NLP methods for bipolar disorder, and this scoping review was conducted to synthesize valuable insights that have been presented in the literature. This scoping review explored how NLP methods have been used in research to better understand bipolar disorder and identify opportunities for further use of these methods. A systematic, computerized search of index and free-text terms related to bipolar disorder and NLP was conducted using 5 databases and 1 anthology: MEDLINE, PsycINFO, Academic Search Ultimate, Scopus, Web of Science Core Collection, and the ACL Anthology. Of 507 identified studies, a total of 35 (6.9%) studies met the inclusion criteria. A narrative synthesis was used to describe the data, and the studies were grouped into four objectives: prediction and classification (n=25), characterization of the language of bipolar disorder (n=13), use of EHRs to measure health outcomes (n=3), and use of EHRs for phenotyping (n=2). Ethical considerations were reported in 60% (21/35) of the studies. The current literature demonstrates how language analysis can be used to assist in and improve the provision of care for people living with bipolar disorder. Individuals with bipolar disorder and the medical community could benefit from research that uses NLP to investigate risk-taking, web-based services, social and occupational functioning, and the representation of gender in bipolar disorder populations on the web. Future research that implements NLP methods to study bipolar disorder should be governed by ethical principles, and any decisions regarding the collection and sharing of data sets should ultimately be made on a case-by-case basis, considering the risk to the data participants and whether their privacy can be ensured.",
keywords = "bipolar disorder, mental health, computational linguistics, mental illness, natural language processing",
author = "Daisy Harvey and Fiona Lobban and Paul Rayson and Aaron Warner and Steven Jones",
year = "2022",
month = apr,
day = "30",
doi = "10.2196/35928",
language = "English",
volume = "9",
journal = "JMIR Mental Health",
issn = "2368-7959",
publisher = "JMIR PUBLICATIONS, INC",
number = "4",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Natural Language Processing Methods and Bipolar Disorder

T2 - Scoping Review

AU - Harvey, Daisy

AU - Lobban, Fiona

AU - Rayson, Paul

AU - Warner, Aaron

AU - Jones, Steven

PY - 2022/4/30

Y1 - 2022/4/30

N2 - Health researchers are increasingly using natural language processing (NLP) to study various mental health conditions using both social media and electronic health records (EHRs). There is currently no published synthesis that relates specifically to the use of NLP methods for bipolar disorder, and this scoping review was conducted to synthesize valuable insights that have been presented in the literature. This scoping review explored how NLP methods have been used in research to better understand bipolar disorder and identify opportunities for further use of these methods. A systematic, computerized search of index and free-text terms related to bipolar disorder and NLP was conducted using 5 databases and 1 anthology: MEDLINE, PsycINFO, Academic Search Ultimate, Scopus, Web of Science Core Collection, and the ACL Anthology. Of 507 identified studies, a total of 35 (6.9%) studies met the inclusion criteria. A narrative synthesis was used to describe the data, and the studies were grouped into four objectives: prediction and classification (n=25), characterization of the language of bipolar disorder (n=13), use of EHRs to measure health outcomes (n=3), and use of EHRs for phenotyping (n=2). Ethical considerations were reported in 60% (21/35) of the studies. The current literature demonstrates how language analysis can be used to assist in and improve the provision of care for people living with bipolar disorder. Individuals with bipolar disorder and the medical community could benefit from research that uses NLP to investigate risk-taking, web-based services, social and occupational functioning, and the representation of gender in bipolar disorder populations on the web. Future research that implements NLP methods to study bipolar disorder should be governed by ethical principles, and any decisions regarding the collection and sharing of data sets should ultimately be made on a case-by-case basis, considering the risk to the data participants and whether their privacy can be ensured.

AB - Health researchers are increasingly using natural language processing (NLP) to study various mental health conditions using both social media and electronic health records (EHRs). There is currently no published synthesis that relates specifically to the use of NLP methods for bipolar disorder, and this scoping review was conducted to synthesize valuable insights that have been presented in the literature. This scoping review explored how NLP methods have been used in research to better understand bipolar disorder and identify opportunities for further use of these methods. A systematic, computerized search of index and free-text terms related to bipolar disorder and NLP was conducted using 5 databases and 1 anthology: MEDLINE, PsycINFO, Academic Search Ultimate, Scopus, Web of Science Core Collection, and the ACL Anthology. Of 507 identified studies, a total of 35 (6.9%) studies met the inclusion criteria. A narrative synthesis was used to describe the data, and the studies were grouped into four objectives: prediction and classification (n=25), characterization of the language of bipolar disorder (n=13), use of EHRs to measure health outcomes (n=3), and use of EHRs for phenotyping (n=2). Ethical considerations were reported in 60% (21/35) of the studies. The current literature demonstrates how language analysis can be used to assist in and improve the provision of care for people living with bipolar disorder. Individuals with bipolar disorder and the medical community could benefit from research that uses NLP to investigate risk-taking, web-based services, social and occupational functioning, and the representation of gender in bipolar disorder populations on the web. Future research that implements NLP methods to study bipolar disorder should be governed by ethical principles, and any decisions regarding the collection and sharing of data sets should ultimately be made on a case-by-case basis, considering the risk to the data participants and whether their privacy can be ensured.

KW - bipolar disorder

KW - mental health

KW - computational linguistics

KW - mental illness

KW - natural language processing

U2 - 10.2196/35928

DO - 10.2196/35928

M3 - Journal article

C2 - 35451984

VL - 9

JO - JMIR Mental Health

JF - JMIR Mental Health

SN - 2368-7959

IS - 4

M1 - e35928

ER -