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Suche nach „[R.] [Lieb]“ hat 23 Publikationen gefunden
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    P. Zimmermann, T. Brückl, H. Pfister, R. Lieb, H.-U. Wittchen, F. Holsboer, M. Ising, E. Binder, M. Uhr, Agnes Nocon

    The interplay of variations in the FKBP5 gene and adverse life events in predicting the first onset of depression during a ten-year follow-up

    [Congress Abstract; 26th Symposium of the AGNP; Munich; October, 7-10, 2009]

    Pharmacopsychiatry, vol. 42, no. 5

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    Agnes Nocon, T. Brückl, P. Zimmermann, H. Pfister, M. Höfler, R. Lieb, H.-U. Wittchen, M. Ising

    Pathways into panic and phobias

    Abstractband zum Institutssymposium des Max-Planck-Instituts für Psychiatrie (29.-30.07.2008), München

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    Agnes Nocon, H.-U. Wittchen, K. Beesdo, D. Pine, M. Höfler, R. Lieb, A. Gloster

    Relationship of panic and agoraphobia: rethinking of a diagnostic concept?

    [Abstract]

    European Neuropsychopharmacology, vol. 18, no. Supplement 4

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    Agnes Nocon, T. Brückl, P. Zimmermann, J. Rehm, H. Irving, H. Pfister, M. Höfler, R. Lieb, H.-U. Wittchen

    Pathways into panic and phobias

    [Abstract]

    The International Journal of Neuropsychopharmacology, vol. 11, no. Suppl. 1

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    Agnes Nocon, T. Brückl, P. Zimmermann, R. Lieb, H.-U. Wittchen

    Specific vulnerability and risk factors for the onset of panic disorder, agoraphobia and other phobias

    [Congress Abstract; 25th Symposium of the AGNP; Munich; October, 3-6, 2007]

    Pharmacopsychiatry, vol. 40, no. 5

    Abstract anzeigen

    Background: On the background of the ongoing debate whether agoraphobia is a conditioned reaction to biologically elicited panic attacks as proposed by Donald Klein, or whether agoraphobia is accompanied by panic attacks just like other phobias as suggested by Isaac Marks, we aim to study the common and the specific nature of vulnerability/risk factors of panic disorder [PD], agoraphobia [AG], social [SOC] and specific phobia [SPE]. Method: Analyses are based on 3021 participants from a 10-year prospective-longitudinal community survey (14-24 years old at baseline). Lifetime DSM-IV diagnoses and syndromes were assessed via standardized M-CIDI interview. Vulnerabilities in three domains (socio-demographic, family and behavioral-emotional) were assessed. Results: (1) Subjects with PD, SOC and SP were at higher risk for AG, and subjects with AG and SP were at higher risk for panic attacks/disorder. 2) All syndromes were associated with behavioral inhibition (fear). 3) Only phobias, but not PD, were associated with temperament (harm avoidance), behavioral inhibition (social), gender, parental mood disorder, and separation from parents. 4) Parenting style (rejection) was associated to SOC and SP, but not to AG or PD. Discussion: There is some evidence that phobias (particularly AG and SP) are similar with respect to anxiety comorbidity patterns and associations with socio-demographic, family and behavioral-emotional factors, and that these associations are not accounted for by anxiety comorbidity. Risk factors for PD might be rather unspecific and accounted for by comorbid phobias.

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    T. Brückl, P. Zimmermann, Agnes Nocon, H.-U. Wittchen, R. Lieb, M. Ising

    Birth complications increase the liability for depression according to trauma

    [Abstract]

    Nervenarzt, vol. 78, no. Supplement 2

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    T. Brückl, P. Zimmermann, Agnes Nocon, H.-U. Wittchen, R. Lieb, M. Ising

    Exposure to natal complications influences vulnerability for depression under traumatic conditions

    Abstractband zum Institutssymposium des Max-Planck-Instituts für Psychiatrie (24.-25.07.2007), München

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    Agnes Nocon, H.-U. Wittchen, K. Beesdo, T. Brückl, M. Hofler, H. Pfister, P. Zimmermann, R. Lieb, M. Ising

    Differential familial liability of panic disorder and agoraphobia

    Abstractband zum Institutssymposium des Max-Planck-Instituts für Psychiatrie (24.-25.07.2007), München

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    R. Lieb, L. Schwender, Agnes Nocon, H. Pfister, H.-U. Wittchen

    Natural course of obsessive compulsive disorder (OCD) over four years: findings from a prospective community study of adolescents and young adults (P.4.a.007)

    Abstract

    European Neuropsychopharmacology, vol. 16, no. Suppl. 4

    DOI: 10.1016/S0924-977X(06)70588-0

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    H.-U. Wittchen, P. Zimmermann, F. Waszak, Agnes Nocon, M. Höfler, R. Lieb

    Pathways into ecstasy use: the role of prior cannabis use and ecstasy availability (P.6.c.007)

    Abstract

    European Neuropsychopharmacology, vol. 16, no. Suppl. 4

    DOI: 10.1016/S0924-977X(06)70686-1

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    Agnes Nocon, H.-U. Wittchen, H. Pfister, M. Höfler, R. Lieb, M. Ising

    Panic and agoraphobia in the first three decades of life

    Abstractband zum Institutssymposium des Max-Planck-Instituts für Psychiatrie (25.-26.07.2006), München

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    Agnes Nocon, H.-U. Wittchen, H. Pfister, M. Höfler, R. Lieb

    Eltern mit Panik und ihre Kinder

    [Abstract]

    Wissenschaftliche Beiträge zum 24. Symposium der Fachgruppe Klinische Psychologie und Psychotherapie der Deutschen Gesellschaft für Psychologie (DGPs) [25.-27.05.2006; Würzburg], Lengerich; Berlin; Bremen; Miami; Riga; Viernheim; Wien; Zagreb

    ISBN: 978-3899673210

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    Agnes Nocon, L. Schwender, M. Höfler, H.-U. Wittchen, R. Lieb

    Panic in parents – panic in children?

    Abstractband zum Institutssymposium des Max-Planck-Instituts für Psychiatrie (27.-28.07.2005), München

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    Agnes Nocon, L. Schwender, M. Höfler, H.-U. Wittchen, R. Lieb

    Panische Eltern – Panische Kinder?

    [Abstract]

    Klinische Psychologie und Psychotherapie 2005, Lengerich

    ISBN: 978-3-89967-220-6

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    R. Lieb, L. Schwender, Agnes Nocon, H. Pfister, H.-U. Wittchen

    The natural course of obsessive compulsive disorder over four years: Findings from a prospective community study of adolescents and young adults

    [Abstract; Poster Session at the 8th ECNP Regional Meeting, Moscow, Russia; June 14-15, 2005]

    European Neuropsychopharmacology, vol. 15, no. Suppl. 2

    DOI: 10.1016/S0924-977X(05)80342-6

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    P. Zimmermann, T. Brückl, Agnes Nocon, A. Heck, H. Pfister, E. Binder, M. Uhr, R. Lieb, F. Holsboer, M. Ising

    Interaction of FKBP5 gene variants and adverse life events in predicting depression onset: Results from a 10-year prospective community study

    American Journal of Psychiatry, vol. 168, no. 10, pp. 1107-1116

    DOI: 10.1176/appi.ajp.2011.10111577

    Abstract anzeigen

    Objective: The binding protein FKBP5 is an important modulator of the function of the glucocorticoid receptor, the main receptor of the stress hormone system. This turns the FKBP5 gene into a key candidate for gene-environment interactions, which are considered critical for pathogenesis of stress-related disorders. The authors explored gene-environment interactions between FKBP5 gene variants and adverse life events in predicting the first occurrence of a major depressive episode. Method: The analyses were based on 884 Caucasians in a 10-year prospective community study. At baseline, they were 14–24 years old and did not fulfill criteria for a major depressive episode. The DSM-IV-based Munich Composite International Diagnostic Interview was used to assess adverse life events preceding baseline and major depressive episodes during follow-up. On the basis of previous findings, five single-nucleotide polymorphisms (SNPs) within the FKBP5 gene were selected for genotyping. Results: While the authors did not observe genetic main effects, they found interactions between the five SNPs and traumatic (but not separation) events, with the strongest effect for severe trauma. The effect of trauma on incident major depressive episodes was evident among subjects homozygous for the minor alleles but not subjects with other genotypes. The findings were replicated in the U.K. Environmental Risk Longitudinal Twin Study. Conclusions: These hypothesis-driven results suggest that an interaction between FKBP5 genotype and trauma is involved in the onset of depression. Subjects homozygous for the minor alleles of the investigated FKBP5 SNPs seem to be particularly sensitive to effects of trauma exposure in terms of triggering depression onset.

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    P. Zimmermann, T. Brückl, Agnes Nocon, H. Pfister, R. Lieb, H.-U. Wittchen, F. Holsboer, J. Angst

    Heterogeneity of DSM-IV Major Depressive Disorder as a Consequence of Subthreshold Bipolarity

    Archives of General Psychiatry, vol. 66, no. 12, pp. 1341-1352

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    H.-U. Wittchen, Agnes Nocon, K. Beesdo, D. Pine, M. Hoefler, R. Lieb, A. Gloster

    Agoraphobia and Panic: Prospective-longitudinal Relations Suggest a Rethinking of Diagnostic Concepts

    Psychotherapy and Psychosomatics, vol. 77, no. 3, pp. 147-157

    DOI: 10.1159/000116608

    Abstract anzeigen

    Background: The relationship of panic attacks (PA), panic disorder (PD) and agoraphobia (AG) is controversial. The aim of the current study is to prospectively examine the 10-year natural course of PA, PD and AG in the first three decades of life, their stability and their reciprocal transitions. Methods: DSM-IV syndromes were assessed via Composite International Diagnostic Interview – Munich version in a 10-year prospective-longitudinal community study of 3,021 subjects aged 14–24 years at baseline. Results: (1) Incidence patterns for PA (9.4%), PD (with and without AG: 3.4%) and AG (5.3%) revealed differences in age of onset, incidence risk and gender differentiation. (2) Temporally primary PA and PD revealed only a moderately increased risk for subsequent onset of AG, and primary AG had an even lower risk for subsequent PA and PD. (3) In strictly prospective analyses, all baseline groups (PA, PD, AG) had low remission rates (0–23%). Baseline PD with AG or AG with PA were more likely to have follow-up AG, PA and other anxiety disorders and more frequent complications (impairment, disability, help-seeking, comorbidity) as compared to PD without AG and AG without PA. Conclusions: Differences in incidence patterns, syndrome progression and outcome, and syndrome stability over time indicate that AG exists as a clinically significant phobic condition independent of PD. The majority of agoraphobic subjects in this community sample never experienced PA, calling into question the current pathogenic assumptions underlying the classification of AG as merely a consequence of panic. The findings point to the necessity of rethinking diagnostic concepts and DSM diagnostic hierarchies.

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    P. Zimmermann, T. Brückl, R. Lieb, Agnes Nocon, M. Ising, K. Beesdo, H.-U. Wittchen

    The interplay of familial depression liability and adverse events in predicting the first onset of depression during a 10-year follow-up

    Biological Psychiatry, vol. 63, no. 4, pp. 406-414

    DOI: 10.1016/j.biopsych.2007.05.020

    Abstract anzeigen

    BACKGROUND: The aim of the present article is to explore interaction and correlation effects between familial depression liability and selected adverse (separation and traumatic) events in predicting the first onset of a major depressive episode (MDE) in a 10-year prospective longitudinal community survey. METHODS: Analyses are based on 1982 subjects (14 to 24 years at baseline) without baseline MDE who participated during the whole study period and for whom diagnostic information about psychopathology in both parents was available. The offspring's familial depression liability was determined by aggregating information on parental depressive symptoms obtained from family history data and direct interviews with parents. Data were assessed with the Munich-Composite International Diagnostic Interview according to its DSM-IV algorithms. RESULTS: Adverse events predicted a substantially increased incidence of MDE among respondents with familial liability but not in those without familial liability. There was a significant interaction between familial liability and traumatic events with the strongest effect for the number of severe traumatic events (risk difference = 11.3%; 95% confidence interval = 3.55-19.15). Associations with familial liability were most pronounced for separation events. CONCLUSIONS: Adverse events are particularly pathogenic in individuals with familial liability. The involvement of interactions and correlations between familial liability and adversity might depend on type, severity, and number of events. Both processes are suggested to be concomitant rather than exclusive.

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    Agnes Nocon, H.-U. Wittchen, K. Beesdo, T. Brückl, M. Höfler, M. Pfister, P. Zimmermann, R. Lieb

    Differential familial liability of panic disorder and agoraphobia

    Depression and Anxiety, vol. 25, no. 5, pp. 422-434

    DOI: 10.1002/da.20425

    Abstract anzeigen

    To examine the familial liability of panic disorder (PD) and agoraphobia (AG) in a community sample, namely the effect of parental PD and AG on the offspring's risk to develop either or both conditions in adolescence or adulthood. A representative community sample of N=3,021 adolescents and young adults aged 14-24 years at baseline was followed up over a period of 10 years in up to four waves. Family information was assessed by either direct interviews with at least one parent or by using subjects' family history information at either wave (N=3,014). Diagnoses and selected symptoms were assessed in both, parents and subjects, by using a standardized diagnostic interview (DSM-IV M-CIDI) with its respective family history module. (1) Parental panic attacks (PA), PD, and AG were all shown to be associated with an increased risk of offspring to also develop PA, PD, and AG. (2) Associations of parental PD were present irrespective of parental AG, whereas parental AG without PD was not associated with an increased offspring risk. (3) Outcome risk was particularly elevated in offspring of parents with PD+AG. (4) Parental PD or AG was not associated with an earlier age of onset of any syndrome in the offspring. We confirmed and expanded previous results from clinical samples that comorbid PD and AG aggregate in families. AG without PD is not familial, but it might enhance the familial transmission of PD.