vendredi 8 avril 2016

ETUDE RECHERCHE USA FRANCE "Le comportement social, l'appréciation des interactions, et les idées suicidaires dans la schizophrénie: Les dangers d'être seul"

"Le comportement social, l'appréciation des interactions, et les idées suicidaires dans la schizophrénie: Les dangers d'être seul"
Titre original
Social behavior, interaction appraisals, and suicidal ideation in schizophrenia: The dangers of being alone
Colin A. Depp a, b, , , Raeanne C. Moore a, Dimitri Perivoliotis a, b, Jason L. Holden b, Joel Swendsen c, Eric L. Granholm a, b
a Department of Psychiatry, UC San Diego, La Jolla, CA, United States
b VA San Diego Healthcare System, La Jolla, CA, United States
c Université of Bordeaux, Bordeaux, Ecole Pratique des Hautes Etudes, La Sorbonne, Paris, France
Schizophrenia Research Volume 172, Issues 1–3, April 2016, Pages 195–200
Abstrait Despite the increasing attention to social appraisals in suicide risk, the interpersonal correlates of suicidal thoughts and behavior in schizophrenia are not well understood. Ecological momentary assessment could reveal whether dysfunctional social appraisals and behavior are evident in people with schizophrenia with suicidal ideation. A total of 93 outpatients with diagnoses of schizophrenia with (n = 18, 19%) and without (N = 75; 81%) suicidal ideation participated in one week of intensive daily monitoring via mobile devices, generating real-time reports on the quantity of social interactions and appraisals about them, as well as information concerning concurrent affect and symptoms. The presence of suicidal ideation was not associated with the quantity of social interactions or time spent alone, but it was associated with the anticipation of being alone as well as greater negative and lower positive affect when alone. Despite this aversive experience of being alone, people with suicidal ideation reported negative appraisals about the value of recent and potential social interactions. These findings suggest that suicidal ideation in schizophrenia may not be associated with the quantity of social interactions, but with negative expectations about the quality of social interactions coupled with an aversive experience of being alone. Cognitive therapy interventions that address negative expectations and pleasure about social interactions, especially when alone, may reduce suicidal ideation.

http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0920996416300834 

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