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Associations between social cognition, skills, and function and subclinical negative and positive symptoms in 22q11.2 deletion syndrome

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Standard

Associations between social cognition, skills, and function and subclinical negative and positive symptoms in 22q11.2 deletion syndrome. / Vangkilde, A; Jepsen, J M R; Schmock, H; Olesen, C; Arnarsdóttir, S; Baaré, W F C; Plessen, K J; Didriksen, M; Siebner, H R; Werge, T; Olsen, L.

I: Journal of Neurodevelopmental Disorders, Bind 8, 42, 2016.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningfagfællebedømt

Harvard

Vangkilde, A, Jepsen, JMR, Schmock, H, Olesen, C, Arnarsdóttir, S, Baaré, WFC, Plessen, KJ, Didriksen, M, Siebner, HR, Werge, T & Olsen, L 2016, 'Associations between social cognition, skills, and function and subclinical negative and positive symptoms in 22q11.2 deletion syndrome', Journal of Neurodevelopmental Disorders, bind 8, 42. https://doi.org/10.1186/s11689-016-9175-4

APA

Vangkilde, A., Jepsen, J. M. R., Schmock, H., Olesen, C., Arnarsdóttir, S., Baaré, W. F. C., Plessen, K. J., Didriksen, M., Siebner, H. R., Werge, T., & Olsen, L. (2016). Associations between social cognition, skills, and function and subclinical negative and positive symptoms in 22q11.2 deletion syndrome. Journal of Neurodevelopmental Disorders, 8, [42]. https://doi.org/10.1186/s11689-016-9175-4

Vancouver

Vangkilde A, Jepsen JMR, Schmock H, Olesen C, Arnarsdóttir S, Baaré WFC o.a. Associations between social cognition, skills, and function and subclinical negative and positive symptoms in 22q11.2 deletion syndrome. Journal of Neurodevelopmental Disorders. 2016;8. 42. https://doi.org/10.1186/s11689-016-9175-4

Author

Vangkilde, A ; Jepsen, J M R ; Schmock, H ; Olesen, C ; Arnarsdóttir, S ; Baaré, W F C ; Plessen, K J ; Didriksen, M ; Siebner, H R ; Werge, T ; Olsen, L. / Associations between social cognition, skills, and function and subclinical negative and positive symptoms in 22q11.2 deletion syndrome. I: Journal of Neurodevelopmental Disorders. 2016 ; Bind 8.

Bibtex

@article{d17b6746be3c4117822f7d86af7aad10,
title = "Associations between social cognition, skills, and function and subclinical negative and positive symptoms in 22q11.2 deletion syndrome",
abstract = "BACKGROUND: Identification of the early signs of schizophrenia would be a major achievement for the early intervention and prevention strategies in psychiatry. Social impairments are defining features of schizophrenia. Impairments of individual layers of social competencies are frequently described in individuals with 22q11.2 deletion syndrome (22q11.2DS), who have high risk of schizophrenia. It is unclear whether and to what extent social impairments associate with subclinical negative and positive symptoms in 22q11.2DS, and which layer of social impairments are more correlated with schizophrenia-related symptoms. The aims of this study were to conduct a comprehensive investigation of social impairments at three different levels (function, skill, and cognition) and their interrelationship and to determine to what degree the social impairments correlate to subclinical levels of negative and positive symptoms, respectively, in a young cohort of 22q11.2DS not diagnosed with schizophrenia.METHODS: The level of social impairment was addressed using questionnaires and objective measures of social functioning (The Adaptive Behavior Assessment System), skills (Social Responsiveness Scale), and cognition (The Awareness of Social Inference Test and CANTAB Emotional Recognition Task), and the presence of subclinical symptoms of schizophrenia were evaluated using the Structured Interview for Prodromal Syndromes in a cross-sectional case-control study of 29 cases and 29 controls, aged 12 to 25 years. Association between social impairment and negative and positive symptoms levels was examined in cases only.RESULTS: Subjects with 22q11.2DS were highly impaired in social function, social skills, and social cognition (p ≤ 6.2 × 10(-9)) relative to control peers and presented with more negative (p = 5.8 × 10(-11)) and positive (p = 7.5 × 10(-4)) symptoms. In particular, social functional and skill levels were highly associated with notably subclinical negative symptoms levels.CONCLUSIONS: This study shows strong correlations between levels of social impairments and subclinical negative and positive symptoms. However, longitudinal studies are required to show if social impairments represent early disease manifestations. If parental or self-reporting suggests severe social impairment, it should advocate for clinical awareness not only to social deficits per se but also of potential subclinical psychosis symptoms.",
keywords = "Journal Article",
author = "A Vangkilde and Jepsen, {J M R} and H Schmock and C Olesen and S Arnarsd{\'o}ttir and Baar{\'e}, {W F C} and Plessen, {K J} and M Didriksen and Siebner, {H R} and T Werge and L Olsen",
year = "2016",
doi = "10.1186/s11689-016-9175-4",
language = "English",
volume = "8",
journal = "Journal of Neurodevelopmental Disorders",
issn = "1866-1947",
publisher = "BioMed Central Ltd.",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Associations between social cognition, skills, and function and subclinical negative and positive symptoms in 22q11.2 deletion syndrome

AU - Vangkilde, A

AU - Jepsen, J M R

AU - Schmock, H

AU - Olesen, C

AU - Arnarsdóttir, S

AU - Baaré, W F C

AU - Plessen, K J

AU - Didriksen, M

AU - Siebner, H R

AU - Werge, T

AU - Olsen, L

PY - 2016

Y1 - 2016

N2 - BACKGROUND: Identification of the early signs of schizophrenia would be a major achievement for the early intervention and prevention strategies in psychiatry. Social impairments are defining features of schizophrenia. Impairments of individual layers of social competencies are frequently described in individuals with 22q11.2 deletion syndrome (22q11.2DS), who have high risk of schizophrenia. It is unclear whether and to what extent social impairments associate with subclinical negative and positive symptoms in 22q11.2DS, and which layer of social impairments are more correlated with schizophrenia-related symptoms. The aims of this study were to conduct a comprehensive investigation of social impairments at three different levels (function, skill, and cognition) and their interrelationship and to determine to what degree the social impairments correlate to subclinical levels of negative and positive symptoms, respectively, in a young cohort of 22q11.2DS not diagnosed with schizophrenia.METHODS: The level of social impairment was addressed using questionnaires and objective measures of social functioning (The Adaptive Behavior Assessment System), skills (Social Responsiveness Scale), and cognition (The Awareness of Social Inference Test and CANTAB Emotional Recognition Task), and the presence of subclinical symptoms of schizophrenia were evaluated using the Structured Interview for Prodromal Syndromes in a cross-sectional case-control study of 29 cases and 29 controls, aged 12 to 25 years. Association between social impairment and negative and positive symptoms levels was examined in cases only.RESULTS: Subjects with 22q11.2DS were highly impaired in social function, social skills, and social cognition (p ≤ 6.2 × 10(-9)) relative to control peers and presented with more negative (p = 5.8 × 10(-11)) and positive (p = 7.5 × 10(-4)) symptoms. In particular, social functional and skill levels were highly associated with notably subclinical negative symptoms levels.CONCLUSIONS: This study shows strong correlations between levels of social impairments and subclinical negative and positive symptoms. However, longitudinal studies are required to show if social impairments represent early disease manifestations. If parental or self-reporting suggests severe social impairment, it should advocate for clinical awareness not only to social deficits per se but also of potential subclinical psychosis symptoms.

AB - BACKGROUND: Identification of the early signs of schizophrenia would be a major achievement for the early intervention and prevention strategies in psychiatry. Social impairments are defining features of schizophrenia. Impairments of individual layers of social competencies are frequently described in individuals with 22q11.2 deletion syndrome (22q11.2DS), who have high risk of schizophrenia. It is unclear whether and to what extent social impairments associate with subclinical negative and positive symptoms in 22q11.2DS, and which layer of social impairments are more correlated with schizophrenia-related symptoms. The aims of this study were to conduct a comprehensive investigation of social impairments at three different levels (function, skill, and cognition) and their interrelationship and to determine to what degree the social impairments correlate to subclinical levels of negative and positive symptoms, respectively, in a young cohort of 22q11.2DS not diagnosed with schizophrenia.METHODS: The level of social impairment was addressed using questionnaires and objective measures of social functioning (The Adaptive Behavior Assessment System), skills (Social Responsiveness Scale), and cognition (The Awareness of Social Inference Test and CANTAB Emotional Recognition Task), and the presence of subclinical symptoms of schizophrenia were evaluated using the Structured Interview for Prodromal Syndromes in a cross-sectional case-control study of 29 cases and 29 controls, aged 12 to 25 years. Association between social impairment and negative and positive symptoms levels was examined in cases only.RESULTS: Subjects with 22q11.2DS were highly impaired in social function, social skills, and social cognition (p ≤ 6.2 × 10(-9)) relative to control peers and presented with more negative (p = 5.8 × 10(-11)) and positive (p = 7.5 × 10(-4)) symptoms. In particular, social functional and skill levels were highly associated with notably subclinical negative symptoms levels.CONCLUSIONS: This study shows strong correlations between levels of social impairments and subclinical negative and positive symptoms. However, longitudinal studies are required to show if social impairments represent early disease manifestations. If parental or self-reporting suggests severe social impairment, it should advocate for clinical awareness not only to social deficits per se but also of potential subclinical psychosis symptoms.

KW - Journal Article

U2 - 10.1186/s11689-016-9175-4

DO - 10.1186/s11689-016-9175-4

M3 - Journal article

C2 - 27891188

VL - 8

JO - Journal of Neurodevelopmental Disorders

JF - Journal of Neurodevelopmental Disorders

SN - 1866-1947

M1 - 42

ER -

ID: 176992970