Now showing items 1-6 of 6
Winter-summer comparison of psychological factors in seasonal mood changes / by Robert P. Dew.
"Seasonal Affective Disorder (SAD) is characterized by the regular onset and remission of depressive episodes during the fall/winter months and remission during the summer. The present study compared psychological differences ...
Cross-sectional examination of sex differences in depressed youth : ruminative response theory, pubertal status, and hormones / by Jennifer L. Welsh.
"Prevalence estimates indicate that during adolescence a shift in the sex ratio of depression occurs that results in twice as many females reporting symptoms as males. The purpose of the current study was to investigate ...
Integrating the cognitive-specificity and dual vulnerability hypotheses : implications for vegetative and cognitive/affective differences in seasonal, nonseasonal, and sub-syndromal seasonal depression / Jennine S. Rawana.
This study compared seasonal affective disorder (SAD), nonseasonal depression, sub-syndromal SAD, and control groups on dysfunctional eating cognitions and behaviours, physical activity levels, cognitive content specificity ...
Explanatory style, coping style, and stress in seasonal affective disorder, subsyndromal seasonal affective disorder, and nonseasonal depression
Seasonal Affective Disorder (SAD) is characterized by the regular onset and remission of depressive episodes that follow a seasonal pattern. The present study investigated differences among SAD, S-SAD (subsyndromal SAD), ...
Defective cognitive inhibition in depression
This study examined attentional inhibition in depressed and nondepressed individuals using a computerized negative priming task. Previous research has suggested that defective inhibition may explain the selective attention ...
Self-silencing and depression in women : examining the role of social support as a moderator
In almost all populations there is a significant sex difference in the rate of depression, with women being twice as likely to be depressed as compared to men (Bebbington, 1996; Kuehner, 2003) Numerous theories have been ...