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Low openness on the revised NEO personality inventory as a risk factor for treatment-resistant depression.

BACKGROUNDRecently, we reported that low reward dependence, and to a lesser extent, low cooperativeness in the Temperature and Character Inventory (TCI) may be risk factors for treatment-resistant depression. Here, we analyzed additional psychological traits in these patients. METHODSWe administered... Full description

Journal Title: PloS one 2013, Vol.8(9), p.e71964
Main Author: Takahashi, Michio
Other Authors: Shirayama, Yukihiko , Muneoka, Katsumasa , Suzuki, Masatoshi , Sato, Koichi , Hashimoto, Kenji
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
ID: E-ISSN: 1932-6203 ; DOI: 10.1371/journal.pone.0071964
Link: http://search.proquest.com/docview/1431615009/?pq-origsite=primo
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title: Low openness on the revised NEO personality inventory as a risk factor for treatment-resistant depression.
format: Article
creator:
  • Takahashi, Michio
  • Shirayama, Yukihiko
  • Muneoka, Katsumasa
  • Suzuki, Masatoshi
  • Sato, Koichi
  • Hashimoto, Kenji
subjects:
  • Adult–Epidemiology
  • Depression–Psychology
  • Female–Therapy
  • Humans–Therapy
  • Male–Therapy
  • Middle Aged–Therapy
  • Personality Inventory–Therapy
  • Risk Factors–Therapy
  • Young Adult–Therapy
ispartof: PloS one, 2013, Vol.8(9), p.e71964
description: BACKGROUNDRecently, we reported that low reward dependence, and to a lesser extent, low cooperativeness in the Temperature and Character Inventory (TCI) may be risk factors for treatment-resistant depression. Here, we analyzed additional psychological traits in these patients. METHODSWe administered Costa and McCrae's five-factor model personality inventory, NEO Personality Inventory-Revised (NEO-PI-R), to antidepressant-treatment resistant depressed patients (n=35), remitted depressed patients (n=27), and healthy controls (n=66). We also evaluated the relationships between scores on NEO and TCI, using the same cohort of patients with treatment-resistant depression, as our previous study. RESULTSPatients with treatment-resistant depression showed high scores for neuroticism, low scores for extraversion, openness and conscientiousness, without changes in agreeableness, on the NEO. However, patients in remitted depression showed no significant scores on NEO. Patients with treatment-resistant depression and low openness on NEO showed positive relationships with reward dependence and cooperativeness on the TCI. CONCLUSIONSMany studies have reported that depressed patients show high neuroticism, low extraversion and low conscientiousness on the NEO. Our study highlights low openness on the NEO, as a risk mediator in treatment-resistant depression. This newly identified trait should be included as a risk factor in treatment-resistant depression.
language: eng
source:
identifier: E-ISSN: 1932-6203 ; DOI: 10.1371/journal.pone.0071964
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 19326203
  • 1932-6203
url: Link


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titleLow openness on the revised NEO personality inventory as a risk factor for treatment-resistant depression.
creatorTakahashi, Michio ; Shirayama, Yukihiko ; Muneoka, Katsumasa ; Suzuki, Masatoshi ; Sato, Koichi ; Hashimoto, Kenji
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identifierE-ISSN: 1932-6203 ; DOI: 10.1371/journal.pone.0071964
subjectAdult–Epidemiology ; Depression–Psychology ; Female–Therapy ; Humans–Therapy ; Male–Therapy ; Middle Aged–Therapy ; Personality Inventory–Therapy ; Risk Factors–Therapy ; Young Adult–Therapy
descriptionBACKGROUNDRecently, we reported that low reward dependence, and to a lesser extent, low cooperativeness in the Temperature and Character Inventory (TCI) may be risk factors for treatment-resistant depression. Here, we analyzed additional psychological traits in these patients. METHODSWe administered Costa and McCrae's five-factor model personality inventory, NEO Personality Inventory-Revised (NEO-PI-R), to antidepressant-treatment resistant depressed patients (n=35), remitted depressed patients (n=27), and healthy controls (n=66). We also evaluated the relationships between scores on NEO and TCI, using the same cohort of patients with treatment-resistant depression, as our previous study. RESULTSPatients with treatment-resistant depression showed high scores for neuroticism, low scores for extraversion, openness and conscientiousness, without changes in agreeableness, on the NEO. However, patients in remitted depression showed no significant scores on NEO. Patients with treatment-resistant depression and low openness on NEO showed positive relationships with reward dependence and cooperativeness on the TCI. CONCLUSIONSMany studies have reported that depressed patients show high neuroticism, low extraversion and low conscientiousness on the NEO. Our study highlights low openness on the NEO, as a risk mediator in treatment-resistant depression. This newly identified trait should be included as a risk factor in treatment-resistant depression.
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titleLow openness on the revised NEO personality inventory as a risk factor for treatment-resistant depression.
descriptionBACKGROUNDRecently, we reported that low reward dependence, and to a lesser extent, low cooperativeness in the Temperature and Character Inventory (TCI) may be risk factors for treatment-resistant depression. Here, we analyzed additional psychological traits in these patients. METHODSWe administered Costa and McCrae's five-factor model personality inventory, NEO Personality Inventory-Revised (NEO-PI-R), to antidepressant-treatment resistant depressed patients (n=35), remitted depressed patients (n=27), and healthy controls (n=66). We also evaluated the relationships between scores on NEO and TCI, using the same cohort of patients with treatment-resistant depression, as our previous study. RESULTSPatients with treatment-resistant depression showed high scores for neuroticism, low scores for extraversion, openness and conscientiousness, without changes in agreeableness, on the NEO. However, patients in remitted depression showed no significant scores on NEO. Patients with treatment-resistant depression and low openness on NEO showed positive relationships with reward dependence and cooperativeness on the TCI. CONCLUSIONSMany studies have reported that depressed patients show high neuroticism, low extraversion and low conscientiousness on the NEO. Our study highlights low openness on the NEO, as a risk mediator in treatment-resistant depression. This newly identified trait should be included as a risk factor in treatment-resistant depression.
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titleLow openness on the revised NEO personality inventory as a risk factor for treatment-resistant depression.
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abstractBACKGROUNDRecently, we reported that low reward dependence, and to a lesser extent, low cooperativeness in the Temperature and Character Inventory (TCI) may be risk factors for treatment-resistant depression. Here, we analyzed additional psychological traits in these patients. METHODSWe administered Costa and McCrae's five-factor model personality inventory, NEO Personality Inventory-Revised (NEO-PI-R), to antidepressant-treatment resistant depressed patients (n=35), remitted depressed patients (n=27), and healthy controls (n=66). We also evaluated the relationships between scores on NEO and TCI, using the same cohort of patients with treatment-resistant depression, as our previous study. RESULTSPatients with treatment-resistant depression showed high scores for neuroticism, low scores for extraversion, openness and conscientiousness, without changes in agreeableness, on the NEO. However, patients in remitted depression showed no significant scores on NEO. Patients with treatment-resistant depression and low openness on NEO showed positive relationships with reward dependence and cooperativeness on the TCI. CONCLUSIONSMany studies have reported that depressed patients show high neuroticism, low extraversion and low conscientiousness on the NEO. Our study highlights low openness on the NEO, as a risk mediator in treatment-resistant depression. This newly identified trait should be included as a risk factor in treatment-resistant depression.
doi10.1371/journal.pone.0071964
urlhttp://search.proquest.com/docview/1431615009/
date2013-01-01