Home > Research > Publications & Outputs > Self appraisals of internal states and risk of ...
View graph of relations

Self appraisals of internal states and risk of analogue bipolar symptoms in student samples: evidence from standardised behavioural observations and a diary study

Research output: Contribution to Journal/MagazineJournal articlepeer-review

Published

Standard

Self appraisals of internal states and risk of analogue bipolar symptoms in student samples : evidence from standardised behavioural observations and a diary study. / Dodd, Alyson; Mansell, Warren; Beck, Rosie A. et al.

In: Cognitive Therapy and Research, Vol. 37, No. 5, 10.2013, p. 981-995.

Research output: Contribution to Journal/MagazineJournal articlepeer-review

Harvard

APA

Vancouver

Dodd A, Mansell W, Beck RA, Tai SJ. Self appraisals of internal states and risk of analogue bipolar symptoms in student samples: evidence from standardised behavioural observations and a diary study. Cognitive Therapy and Research. 2013 Oct;37(5):981-995. Epub 2013 Apr 23. doi: 10.1007/s10608-013-9541-4

Author

Dodd, Alyson ; Mansell, Warren ; Beck, Rosie A. et al. / Self appraisals of internal states and risk of analogue bipolar symptoms in student samples : evidence from standardised behavioural observations and a diary study. In: Cognitive Therapy and Research. 2013 ; Vol. 37, No. 5. pp. 981-995.

Bibtex

@article{a71321bcff5b4de2ae3ba59f91848bde,
title = "Self appraisals of internal states and risk of analogue bipolar symptoms in student samples: evidence from standardised behavioural observations and a diary study",
abstract = "An integrative cognitive model proposed that individuals vulnerable to bipolar disorder (BD) assign extreme personal meaning to internal states. This research investigated the utility of the Hypomanic Attitudes and Positive Predictions Inventory as a cognitive risk measure for BD. Study 1 (N = 64; mean age 21.8 years, 42 female) explored whether students at cognitive risk had more extreme changes in mood and both self-reported and observer-rated bipolar-relevant symptoms during an interview task following a mood induction. The risk group did not respond differentially to the mood induction, but they spoke faster and dominated the conversation more during the interview task, self-reported greater activation, depression and negative affect, and scored higher on hypomanic personality, reward sensitivity, and dysfunctional attitudes. When controlling for other established cognitive measures, activation was still higher in the cognitive risk group at trend, and depression and negative affect were significantly higher. Activation, depression, and negative affect were still significantly higher in the cognitive risk group when controlling for reward sensitivity. Study 2 (N = 30; mean age 19.93 years, 21 female) complemented the experimental study with a 7 days diary study of everyday mood and behaviour. The risk group reported higher negative affect and bipolar-relevant symptoms. These results are consistent with the role of extreme appraisals of internal state in vulnerability to BD.",
keywords = "Mood induction , Bipolar disorder , Appraisals , Hypomania, Depression , Hypomanic personality",
author = "Alyson Dodd and Warren Mansell and Beck, {Rosie A.} and Tai, {Sara J.}",
year = "2013",
month = oct,
doi = "10.1007/s10608-013-9541-4",
language = "English",
volume = "37",
pages = "981--995",
journal = "Cognitive Therapy and Research",
issn = "0147-5916",
publisher = "Springer New York",
number = "5",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Self appraisals of internal states and risk of analogue bipolar symptoms in student samples

T2 - evidence from standardised behavioural observations and a diary study

AU - Dodd, Alyson

AU - Mansell, Warren

AU - Beck, Rosie A.

AU - Tai, Sara J.

PY - 2013/10

Y1 - 2013/10

N2 - An integrative cognitive model proposed that individuals vulnerable to bipolar disorder (BD) assign extreme personal meaning to internal states. This research investigated the utility of the Hypomanic Attitudes and Positive Predictions Inventory as a cognitive risk measure for BD. Study 1 (N = 64; mean age 21.8 years, 42 female) explored whether students at cognitive risk had more extreme changes in mood and both self-reported and observer-rated bipolar-relevant symptoms during an interview task following a mood induction. The risk group did not respond differentially to the mood induction, but they spoke faster and dominated the conversation more during the interview task, self-reported greater activation, depression and negative affect, and scored higher on hypomanic personality, reward sensitivity, and dysfunctional attitudes. When controlling for other established cognitive measures, activation was still higher in the cognitive risk group at trend, and depression and negative affect were significantly higher. Activation, depression, and negative affect were still significantly higher in the cognitive risk group when controlling for reward sensitivity. Study 2 (N = 30; mean age 19.93 years, 21 female) complemented the experimental study with a 7 days diary study of everyday mood and behaviour. The risk group reported higher negative affect and bipolar-relevant symptoms. These results are consistent with the role of extreme appraisals of internal state in vulnerability to BD.

AB - An integrative cognitive model proposed that individuals vulnerable to bipolar disorder (BD) assign extreme personal meaning to internal states. This research investigated the utility of the Hypomanic Attitudes and Positive Predictions Inventory as a cognitive risk measure for BD. Study 1 (N = 64; mean age 21.8 years, 42 female) explored whether students at cognitive risk had more extreme changes in mood and both self-reported and observer-rated bipolar-relevant symptoms during an interview task following a mood induction. The risk group did not respond differentially to the mood induction, but they spoke faster and dominated the conversation more during the interview task, self-reported greater activation, depression and negative affect, and scored higher on hypomanic personality, reward sensitivity, and dysfunctional attitudes. When controlling for other established cognitive measures, activation was still higher in the cognitive risk group at trend, and depression and negative affect were significantly higher. Activation, depression, and negative affect were still significantly higher in the cognitive risk group when controlling for reward sensitivity. Study 2 (N = 30; mean age 19.93 years, 21 female) complemented the experimental study with a 7 days diary study of everyday mood and behaviour. The risk group reported higher negative affect and bipolar-relevant symptoms. These results are consistent with the role of extreme appraisals of internal state in vulnerability to BD.

KW - Mood induction

KW - Bipolar disorder

KW - Appraisals

KW - Hypomania

KW - Depression

KW - Hypomanic personality

U2 - 10.1007/s10608-013-9541-4

DO - 10.1007/s10608-013-9541-4

M3 - Journal article

VL - 37

SP - 981

EP - 995

JO - Cognitive Therapy and Research

JF - Cognitive Therapy and Research

SN - 0147-5916

IS - 5

ER -