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Powerpoint Presentation J Hanley Odd2008
 

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  • Def: An enduring pattern of negativistic hostile and diefiant behaviors in theabsensce of serious violations of social norms or of the right of others” lasting at least 6 months- DSM to follow. (Saddock 9 th ed p. 548). Basicall y 2 sets of problems: aggressiveness and purposefully irritating and bothering others (Chandler 2002, ODD nd CD in Children and Adolesdcents: Diagnosis and Treatment). -temper outbursts, active refusal to comply with rules and “annoying” behaviors Exceed the expectations for these behaviors commpared with others others of The same age. Epi: -as early as 3, noticed by 8 or by adolescence. -Found in 16-22% of nonclinical school age children. ODD 2-16 percent reported (Sadock). -Boys>girls until puberty, then equal. -Almost all PARENTS have an overconcern with issues of power control and autonomy. Etiology: -We think, we do not KNOW. Dx Differentials Prognosis Tx comorbids
  • The Important stuff: quick, get through the vagueness of behavior disorders without undue stress on you and me.
  • Antisocial behaviour is defined as behaviour by which people are disadvantaged and basic norms and values are violated. Examples of such behaviours are lying, stealing and truancy. Before age 13. Aggressive behaviour tmay differ in females in the form of less overt gestures than bullying and hitting. Gossiping in this group to hurt others emotionally is a form of oppositional behavior. Terrible two’s : forming autonomy: normal oppositional behavior. “ ODD is when the behavior persists or is more severe or more often than in others of the same age grou Authority figures overreact. Also normal at separation from parents to define autonomy. Chronic illness in late childhood, env trauma or illness as well as MR can trigger oppositionalism as a defense against helplessness and loss of self esteem (normal) so rule out chronic illness in these kids as a causative factor. Psychoana theory: unresolved conflicts expressed with all authority figures. Behaviorists: oppositionalism is a reinforced learned behavior through which a child exerts control over an adult (temper tantrum results in long talk or end of the request reinforces the behavior. Tend to agree here because in other d/o such as GAD, there is almost always a hx of criti cal parent. Ask bad parents? Bad kids? T
  • PATHOPHYSIOLOGY AND TREATMENT OF AGGRESSION EMIL F. COCCARO LARRY J. SIEVER
  • Children with a conduct disorder (CD) or oppositional defiant disorder (ODD) are at high risk for criminality and antisocial personality disorders in adulthood (Rutter, 1997). Finding a biological marker that is specific to persistent antisocial behavior is therefore important. Psychobiological studies on aggression have focused on serotonin and testosterone as major biological variables (Higley et al., 1996). However, although an association between androgens and aggression has been clearly established in animals, the evidence in humans is less clear-cut (Archer, 1991). From around age 6, children exhibit a gradual increase in androgens of adrenal origin, a period called the adrenarche, and it is not until puberty that gonadal androgens, such as testosterone, become more important. Research in prepubertal children should therefore not focus on testosterone, but on adrenal androgens , such as dehydroepiandrosterone (DHEA), its sulfate (DHEAS), and androstenedione. Of these, DHEA and DHEAS are particularly interesting because they are also endogenously synthesized by the brain (Robel and Baulieu, 1994), they increase neuronal excitability, enhance neuronal plasticity and have neuroprotective properties (Wolf and Kirschbaum, 1999), and, finally, they appear to have potent antagonistic effects on central [gamma]-aminobutyric acid (GABA) mechanisms, which are involved in aggressiveness (Majewska, 1992). One would therefore expect to find elevated DHEA/DHEAS levels in individuals who are aggressive. Whereas other studies have found evidence of lower levels of cortisol in individuals with ODD (McBurnett et al., 1991; Vanyukov et al., 1990), we found in the present study and a previous one (van Goozen et al., 1998b) that levels of adrenal androgens were elevated in children with ODD. It is interesting that the opposite pattern is observed in depressed patients, namely relatively high levels of cortisol and low levels of DHEA/DHEAS (Goodyer et al., 1996). Although no study to date has analyzed levels of cortisol and DHEA/DHEAS simultaneously in ODD, is possible that a pattern of increased androgen production and decreased cortisol production reflects a change in balance of ACTH–[beta]-endorphin/ joining peptide production, with all fragments arising from the same precursor molecule, pro-opiomelanocortin (Clarke et al., 1996). At present, however, this idea remains speculative. We also do not know whether this process, if it exists, is initiated by early stress or genetic factors. However, there is a growing body of research showing how early stressful experiences can have permanent effects on the developing neurobiological systems in the brain, including the HPA axis (Carlson and Earls, 1996). The results demonstrate that adrenal androgen functioning is an important topic for future research into the causes of persistent oppositional and antisocial behavior. A better understanding of the mechanisms involved in the development of antisocial behavior, including a better knowledge of the biological predispositions to aggression, should ultimately result in earlier and more effective interventions.
  • Whereas other studies have found evidence of lower levels of cortisol in individuals with ODD (McBurnett et al., 1991; Vanyukov et al., 1990), they found in this study and a previous one (van Goozen et al., 1998b) that levels of adrenal androgens were elevated in children with ODD. It is interesting that the opposite pattern is observed in depressed patients, namely relatively high levels of cortisol and low levels of DHEA/DHEAS (Goodyer et al., 1996). Although no study to date has analyzed levels of cortisol and DHEA/DHEAS simultaneously in ODD, is possible that a pattern of increased androgen production and decreased cortisol production reflects a change in balance of ACTH–[beta]-endorphin/ joining peptide production, with all fragments arising from the same precursor molecule, pro-opiomelanocortin (Clarke et al., 1996). At present, however, this idea remains speculative. We also do not know whether this process, if it exists, is initiated by early stress or genetic factors. However, there is a growing body of research showing how early stressful experiences can have permanent effects on the developing neurobiological systems in the brain, including the HPA axis (Carlson and Earls, 1996). The results demonstrate that adrenal androgen functioning is an important topic for future research into the causes of persistent oppositional and antisocial behavior. A better understanding of the mechanisms involved in the development of antisocial behavior, including a better knowledge of the biological predispositions to aggression, should ultimately result in earlier and more effective interventions. Reactive and proactive aggression in children A review of theory, findings and the relevance for child and adolescent psychiatry European Child & Adolescent Psychiatry (2005) Vol. 14, No. 1 by Kempes et al.
  • Think 2 year old or 14 year old
  • APA DSM 4 th Ed.Washington DC. 2000.
  • Differential diagnoses. From Sadock Synopsis of Psychiatry 9 th edition. Labs-may have low serotonin levels when older with physical aggression and violating the rights of others (in the CNS). Oppositional Defiant Disorder Last Updated: March 30, 2006 from Emedicine W Douglas Tynan, PhD
  • Treatment Recommendations for the Use of Antipsychotics for Aggressive Youth (TRAAY). Part II ISSN: 0890-8567 Accession: 00004583-200302000-00008 Full Text (PDF) 683 K Email Jumpstart Find Citing Articles ≪ Table of Contents About this Journal ≫ Author(s): PAPPADOPULOS, ELIZABETH PH.D.; MACINTYRE , JAMES C. II M.D.; CRISMON, M. LYNN PHARM.D.; FINDLING, ROBERT L. M.D.; MALONE, RICHARD P. M.D.; DERIVAN, ALBERT M.D.; SCHOOLER, NINA PH.D.; SIKICH, LIN M.D.; GREENHILL, LAURENCE M.D.; SCHUR, SARAH B. B.A.; FELTON, CHIP J. C.S.W.; KRANZLER, HARVEY M.D.; RUBE, DAVID M. M.D.; SVERD, JEFFREY M.D.; FINNERTY, MOLLY M.D.; KETNER, SCOTT B.A.; SIENNICK, SONJA E. B.A.; JENSEN, PETER S. M.D. Issue: Volume 42(2), February 2003, pp 145-161 Publication Type: [Special Communication] Publisher: Copyright 2003 © American Academy of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry Institution(s): Accepted August 21, 2002.
  • Emedecine March 20 2006
  • ODD can lead to conduct disorder but not predictor of substance abuse. Hypothesis that ODD is a sybsyndromal manifestation of conduct disorder.
  • Bullies, weapon, cruelty animals, stolen, forced, deliberate destroyed property, lies, truant before 13. difference in externalizing/internalizing behavior in girls has led to queries about the current dsm’s applicability to this population for conduct d/o.
  • Fig. 1 Developmental sequences between disruptive behavior disorders and comorbid conditions. The dotted arrow indicates a relationship in which attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) serves to hasten the onset and worsen the severity of conduct disorder (CD), but only in the presence of oppositional defiant disorder (ODD). Lines without arrowheads indicate relationships in which the direction is not clear. Antisocial personality disorder (APD) in young adulthood is a primary likely outcome of the disruptive behavior disorders pathway but was not expressly reviewed here. From:   ISSN: 0890-8567 Accession: 11128323
  • parent training effective (level 1 [likely reliable] evidence) ; 8 well-done systematic reviews studied effectiveness of parent training programs; parent training programs are standardized short-term interventions that teach parents specialized strategies (positive attending, ignoring, effective use of rewards and punishments, token economies, time outs); most rigorous review evaluated 16 randomized trials for parents of children ages 3-10 years with "externalizing problems" (such as temper tantrums, aggression, noncompliance), all trials compared group-based parent training program with no treatment or wait list control (J Fam Pract 2005 Feb;54(2):162 collaborative problem solving may provide improvements in functioning at 4 months compared with parent training (level 2 [mid-level] evidence) , based on randomized trial of 47 affectvely dysregulated children with oppositional-defiant disorder (J Consult Clin Psychol 2004 Dec;72(6):1157) other psychosocial treatments with evidence of benefit in randomized trials include Anger Coping Therapy, Problem Solving Skills Training, Dina Dinosaur Social Emotional and Problem Solving Child Training, and Incredible Years Teacher Training (J Fam Pract 2005 Feb;54(2):162   EBSCO host Full Text
  • The Texas Children's Medication Algorithm Project: Revision of the Algorithm for Pharmacotherapy of Attention-Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder PLISZKA, STEVEN R. M.D.; CRISMON, M. LYNN Pharm.D.; HUGHES, CARROLL W. Ph.D.; CORNERS, C. KEITH Ph.D.; EMSLIE, GRAHAM J. M.D.; JENSEN, PETER S. M.D.; McCRACKEN, JAMES T. M.D.; SWANSON, JAMES M. Ph.D.; LOPEZ, MOLLY Ph.D.; THE TEXAS CONSENSUS CONFERENCE PANEL ON PHARMACOTHERAPY OF CHILDHOOD ATTENTION DEFICIT HYPERACTIVITY DISORDER Issue: Volume 45(6), June 2006, pp 642-657 Publication Type: [SPECIAL COMMUNICATION] Publisher: Copyright 2006 © American Academy of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry. Added this due to the high comorbidity with ODD and ADHD.
  • Treatment Recommendations for the Use of Antipsychotics for Aggressive Youth (TRAAY). Part II. PAPPADOPULOS, ELIZABETH, MACINTYRE , JAMES, CRISMON, M., FINDLING, ROBERT, MALONE, RICHARD, DERIVAN, ALBERT, SCHOOLER, NINA, SIKICH, LIN, GREENHILL, LAURENCE, SCHUR, SARAH, FELTON, CHIP, KRANZLER, HARVEY, RUBE, DAVID, SVERD, JEFFREY, FINNERTY, MOLLY, KETNER, SCOTT, SIENNICK, SONJA, JENSEN, PETER Link to... Abstract Table of Contents Database Journals@Ovid Full Text Accession Number 00004583-200302000-00008. Author PAPPADOPULOS, ELIZABETH PH.D.; MACINTYRE , JAMES C. II M.D.; CRISMON, M. LYNN PHARM.D.; FINDLING, ROBERT L. M.D.; MALONE, RICHARD P. M.D.; DERIVAN, ALBERT M.D.; SCHOOLER, NINA PH.D.; SIKICH, LIN M.D.; GREENHILL, LAURENCE M.D.; SCHUR, SARAH B. B.A.; FELTON, CHIP J. C.S.W.; KRANZLER, HARVEY M.D.; RUBE, DAVID M. M.D.; SVERD, JEFFREY M.D.; FINNERTY, MOLLY M.D.; KETNER, SCOTT B.A.; SIENNICK, SONJA E. B.A.; JENSEN, PETER S. M.D. Title Treatment Recommendations for the Use of Antipsychotics for Aggressive Youth (TRAAY). Part II.[Article] Source Journal of the American Academy of Child & Adolescent Psychiatry. 42(2):145-161, February 2003. Treatment Recommendations for the Use of Antipsychotics for Aggressive Youth (TRAAY). Part II. PAPPADOPULOS, ELIZABETH, MACINTYRE , JAMES, CRISMON, M., FINDLING, ROBERT, MALONE, RICHARD, DERIVAN, ALBERT, SCHOOLER, NINA, SIKICH, LIN, GREENHILL, LAURENCE, SCHUR, SARAH, FELTON, CHIP, KRANZLER, HARVEY, RUBE, DAVID, SVERD, JEFFREY, FINNERTY, MOLLY, KETNER, SCOTT, SIENNICK, SONJA, JENSEN, PETER Link to... Abstract Table of Contents Database Journals@Ovid Full Text Accession Number 00004583-200302000-00008. Author PAPPADOPULOS, ELIZABETH PH.D.; MACINTYRE , JAMES C. II M.D.; CRISMON, M. LYNN PHARM.D.; FINDLING, ROBERT L. M.D.; MALONE, RICHARD P. M.D.; DERIVAN, ALBERT M.D.; SCHOOLER, NINA PH.D.; SIKICH, LIN M.D.; GREENHILL, LAURENCE M.D.; SCHUR, SARAH B. B.A.; FELTON, CHIP J. C.S.W.; KRANZLER, HARVEY M.D.; RUBE, DAVID M. M.D.; SVERD, JEFFREY M.D.; FINNERTY, MOLLY M.D.; KETNER, SCOTT B.A.; SIENNICK, SONJA E. B.A.; JENSEN, PETER S. M.D. Title Treatment Recommendations for the Use of Antipsychotics for Aggressive Youth (TRAAY). Part II.[Article] Source Journal of the American Academy of Child & Adolescent Psychiatry. 42(2):145-161, February 2003.
  • parent-training and child-focused skill training. (Table 1) A combination of approaches results in better outcomes than either approach in isolation.2 Parent-training elements should include psychoeducation about the importance of parental monitoring of behavior, establishing and implementing clear, consistent contingencies (rewards and consequences), limit setting, and strategies to improve the quality of the parent-child relationship through child-directed play, for example. Parent training would utilize active approaches such as modeling of skills/communication styles and behavioral rehearsal or role-playing with specific constructive feedback. Child-focused skill training would target affect education, anger management, and problem-solving skills. Affect education teaches children to recognize, label, and interpret emotions (their own and others). Effective anger management skill building includes teaching skills such as self-talk, relaxation methods such as deep breathing or imagery, recognition of physiological “warning signs” for anger, and gaining insight into anger “triggers” by keeping logs. Problem solving skill training includes learning to generate alternative solutions or choices and evaluating the likely consequences of alternative options through self-evaluation.
  • Risperidone reduces aggression in boys with a disruptive behaviour disorder and below average intelligence quotient: analysis of two placebo-controlled randomized trials. LeBlanc JC, Binder CE, Armenteros JL, Aman MG, Wang JS, Hew H, Kusumakar V International clinical psychopharmacology Volume 20 risperidone maintained efficacy for 48 weeks in open-label extension study of 77 patients following this trial; 76 patients had adverse effects including somnolence (52%), headache (38%), and weight gain (36%) (Pediatrics 2002 Sep;110(3):e34), Issue/Part 5 Page 275-83 reactive aggression is considered to be related to poor self-control, pharmacological treatment, e. g. the administration of methylphenidate, may reduce the disinhibition problems [26]. Besides, both risperidon and lithium are recommended for the treatment of impulsive outbursts of aggression [22].
  • Pediatric dosing chart for atypicals. Remember risperidone is about half that of the usual dose if treating aggressive children. risperidone may be helpful for children with disruptive behavior disorders ; 100 children 5-12 years old with sub-average IQ (35-84) and conduct disorder, oppositional defiant disorder or disruptive behavior not otherwise specified underwent 1-week placebo run-in and were then randomized to risperidone 0.02-0.06 mg/kg/day vs. placebo for 6 weeks; statistically significant differences in disruptive behaviors were seen at 1 week and throughout the trial; risperidone also improved irritability, lethargy/social withdrawal, stereotyped behavior and hyperactivity; 41.5% vs. 14% somnolence (NNH 3), 17% vs. 7% headache (NNH 10), 15.1% vs. 3.5% increased appetite (NNH 8), 11.3% vs. 0 hyperprolactinemia (NNH 8)
  • Interfere with atypicalsThe Texas Children's Medication Algorithm Project: Revision of the Algorithm for Pharmacotherapy of Attention-Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder PLISZKA, STEVEN R. M.D.; CRISMON, M. LYNN Pharm.D.; HUGHES, CARROLL W. Ph.D.; CORNERS, C. KEITH Ph.D.; EMSLIE, GRAHAM J. M.D.; JENSEN, PETER S. M.D.; McCRACKEN, JAMES T. M.D.; SWANSON, JAMES M. Ph.D.; LOPEZ, MOLLY Ph.D.; THE TEXAS CONSENSUS CONFERENCE PANEL ON PHARMACOTHERAPY OF CHILDHOOD ATTENTION DEFICIT HYPERACTIVITY DISORDER Issue: Volume 45(6), June 2006, pp 642-657 Publication Type: [SPECIAL COMMUNICATION] Publisher: Copyright 2006 © American Academy of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry
  • From Our texas algorithm friend stimulants associated with reduction in oppositional/aggression-related behaviors in children with ADHD and ODD/CD based on meta-analysis of 28 studies with children aged 7-15 years (J Am Acad Child Adolesc Psychiatry 2002 Mar;41(3):253
  • NOT a wheel of continuity should know by now. Precursor to conduct d/o sometimes. When most likely? Bullying, high antisocial behavior and more aggression. Think APS over 18. If ADHD, screen for ODD with one instrument if possible and with parent input-teacher if applicable.
  • Substance use was debatable from the ODD standpoint in the literature according to other studies and Sadock. Debatable point.

Powerpoint Presentation J Hanley Odd2008 Powerpoint Presentation J Hanley Odd2008 Presentation Transcript

  • Oppositional Defiant disorder: Comorbid or stand alone diagnosis? Disruptive Behavior Disorders Jennifer Hanley NAPS 866 Teaching Project Spring 2008 UTHSC
  • Overview
    • Objectives
      • Define and differentiate from other disruptive behavior disorders
      • Epidemiology
      • Etiology-Thoughts, theories and research
      • Diagnosis and Clinical Features
      • Course and Prognosis-Is it all bad?
      • Treatment-Modalities. Just the Family?
      • Summary Handout and Questions/Quiz
  • Project ODD
    • Differentials
    • Management to include web sites evidence based algorithms; therapy and medication
    • Assessment tools and keys
    • Key Findings/Results from Literature
  • Facts and Issues
    • ODD and other conduct problems, are the greatest reason for referrals to inpt and outpt mental health settings-more than half! 18% of children will have ODD if the parents are alcoholic and the father has been in trouble with the law (Chandler 2002).
    • Does run in families.
    • Rare to see alone. Usually other comorbids such as ADHD, depression and/or anxiety.
    • Blames for misbehavior/mistakes, is spiteful or vindictive -3 months
    • 2x/wk: loses temper, argues with adults, refuses to comply with authority, is touchy and easily annoyed.
    • May have major social problems with little academic problems if with ADHD( >30%)
  • Etiology ODD (odd kids)
    • Forming an identity
    • Psychoanalytic theory
    • Behaviorists
    • The Brain
    • Key assumptions
      • Ours?
    Etiology
  • Processing disability?
    • 55% of children with language processing difficulties also met the diagnostic criteria for ODD, suggesting that, if a child does not possess the linguistic skills necessary to label and categorize emotions or communicate needs to others, the stage may be set for concurrent difficulties with frustration tolerance and problem solving (Greene and Ablon, 2003).
  • Numbers and More Numbers
    • DSM-IV-2-16%
    • Studies of negativistic traits in non clinical kids-22%
    • Usually noted by 8, starts as early as 3 years. Not later than adolescence.
    • More in boys until puberty, then equal (may be because boys get more conduct d/o diagnosis).
    • Parents-No distinct patterns, but usually overly concerned with issues of control power and autonomy. More neg. responses, less pos. reinforcement
    • Twin studies: genetic precursor. Not just the parents
  • Neurobiology of Aggression
    • Lesions of prefrontal cortex , particularly orbital frontal cortex , early in childhood can result in antisocial disinhibited, aggressive behavior later
    • in life (160).
    • Reduced prefrontal gray matter has been associated with
    • autonomic deficits in patients with antisocial personality
    • disorders characterized by aggressive behaviors
    • The clinical psychopharmacology of aggressive behavior began in the mid-1970s with the first placebo-controlled, double-blind, study of lithium carbonate in prison inmates where impulsive, aggression was reduced to extremely low levels during a 3-month course of treatment. Levels of aggression remained unchanged in inmates treated with placebo.
    • Antagonism of 5HT2 may explain the ability of newer antipsychotic agents (which, unlike the older medications, block 5-HT2 receptors) to produce a reduction in aggression and agitation independent of effects on psychotic symptoms (215,216).
    www.acnp.org Pathophysiology and Treatment of Aggression Neuropsychopharmacology: The Fifth Generation of Progress. Edited by Kenneth L. Davis, Dennis Charney, Joseph T. Coyle, American College of Neuropsychopharmacology 2002.
  • Pathophysiology of Aggression 2
    • Twin, adoption, and family studies all suggest a genetic influence underlying aggression (5), Heritability estimates range from 44% to 72% in adults. A meta-analysis of more than 20 twin studies confirmed a role for a genetic influence underlying aggression .
    • Plasma testosterone levels have also been reported to be higher in psychiatric and criminal populations characterized by high aggression.
    • Cortisol concentrations are reported to be relatively low in aggressive individuals.
    • A low concentration of salivary cortisol was associated with persistent aggression in boys referred because of disruptive behavior
  • Biomarkers/Indicators AKA The Brain Increased Adrenal Androgen Functioning in Children With Oppositional Defiant Disorder: A Comparison With Psychiatric and Normal Controls DOI: 10.1097/00004583-200011000-00020 ISSN: 0890-85671527-5418 Accession: 2000-12258-019 Author(s): VAN GOOZEN, STEPHANIE H.M. PH.D.; VAN DEN BAN, ELS M.S.; MATTHYS, WALTER M.D.; COHEN-KETTENIS, PEGGY T. PH.D.; THIJSSEN, JOS H.H. M.D.; VAN ENGELAND, HERMAN M.D. Issue: Volume 39(11), November 2000, pp 1446-1451
  • Children with oppositional defiant disorder (ODD) are at high risk for criminality and antisocial personality disorders in adulthood (Rutter, 1997). Finding a biological marker that is specific to persistent antisocial behavior is therefore important. Psychobiological studies on aggression have focused on serotonin and testosterone as major biological variables (Higley et al., 1996). From around age 6, children exhibit a gradual increase in androgens of adrenal origin, a period called the adrenarche , and it is not until puberty that gonadal androgens, such as testosterone , become more important. Research in prepubertal children should therefore focus on adrenal androgens , such as dehydroepiandrosterone (DHEA), its sulfate (DHEAS), which is also made endogenously in the brain.. (Robel and Baulieu, 1994), increase neuronal excitability, and have neuroprotective properties (Wolf and Kirschbaum, 1999), They appear to have potent antagonistic effects on GABA mechanisms, which are involved in aggressiveness (Majewska, 1992. Whereas other studies have found evidence of lower levels of cortisol in individuals with ODD (McBurnett et al., 1991; Vanyukov et al., 1990), they found in this study and a previous one (van Goozen et al., 1998b) that levels of adrenal androgens were elevated in children with ODD.
  • Diagnosis and Clinical Features
    • Negativistic hostile defiant behaviors
    • DSMIV-TR: Pattern lasting >6mo with 4 or more:
      • Loses temper often
      • Often argues with adults
      • Often actively defies or refuses to comply with adults’ requests or rules
      • Often deliberately annoys people
      • Often blames others for his mistakes or misbehavior.
      • Touchy or easily annoyed
      • Often angry and resentful
      • Often spiteful or vindictive.
      • Only if more frequent than typical of comparable developmental age
  • DSM-IV-TR Continued ODD
    • B. The behavior causes clinically significant impairment in social, academic or occupational functioning.
    • C. Do not occur exclusively during psychotic or mood d/o
    • Criteria not met for Conduct d/o, or if over 18, antisocial personality d/o.
  • Differentials Most show signs with those they are closest too. May not display during exam/interview. Observe interactions with parent and without. More distress to those around them. Little insight into their own behavior;make excuses for it. If school problems, must eval for learning disabilities. Chronic ODD despite normal intelligence, often leads to friendlessness, isolation, poor school performance due to resistance of external demands. Secondary: ETOH, Drug abuse, low self esteem, depression, low frustration tolerance and may lead to conduct disorder or a mood disorder.
      • Differential Diagnoses
    Normal defiant behavior Adjustment Disorder Conduct Disorder Schizophrenia or mood d/o ADHD, Cognitive or MR 2-3, adolescence Stress reaction-temporary A big one! Show negativism Frequent comorbid dx 30-65% ADHD Shorter duration, same as others in same age Recent Hx: deaths, moves, changes, trauma More Later. Minority of ODD progress to CD. Think of ODD as a potential precursor to CD. Don’t Dx as comorbid. Think severity, duration and pervasiveness
  •  
  • Course Prognosis and Treatment Course Comorbid development/pearls Result Comorbid/Prognosis Progression 1 ODD purposeful disagreeableness. Like to see you get mad. Like to incite. Child calms after a blowout. ADHD 30-65% Algorithm(s) This has impulsiveness but no aggressiveness. ODD can sit still . Conduct Disorder No CD after 3y with Dx, won’t progress. Conduct d/o: may not feel safe in home. ADHD is worse with CD. >18 think APS. 2 Persistence/Severity: Aggression level high predictor of CD progression as is paternal criminal history. Dx of ODD by 8, only5% no comorbid. ½ with preschool dx outgrow by age 8 15-20% mood > w/ anxiety –watch for s/s Antisocial Behavior Disorder/Substance Abuse: 1/3-1/2 problems in adulthood: 6x ETOH, 7x pot addiction. 3 The caregiver/the pt Maternal depression Consider case management for in home training and observation of interaction. Best: Parent training Child intervention Possibly teacher training Parenting skills (PMT) Positive reinforcement psychotherapy/anger mgmt, preschool interventions Many states have effective "wrap around" services, which include a full-day school program and home-based therapy services to maintain progress in the home setting 65% show clinical benefit from well designed parent management programs. Stronger when less severe presentation One study showed parents with 50% refusal to attend intervention/classes. Empathy, not their fault.
  • Subsyndromal Manifestation of CD?
    • ODD
      • Does not have to progress
      • Does not share poor outcome of CD.
      • Minority of pts progress to CD.
      • Minority of CD progress to APD
      • Subtype : High Aggression is a predictor of CD-fighting/bullying
      • more antisocial traits
    • Conduct Disorder
      • More severe habitual rule breaking with pattern of destruction , lying, higher addiction risk.
      • truancy (before age 12) stealing and aggression
      • Precursor to Adult Antisocial Personality Disorder (30-40%) higher w/ADHD
      • Strong predictor of substance abuse
    J Clinical Psychiatry 2006/67 27-31 Spencer, Thomas ADHD and comorbidity in Childhood; Sadock p.1232-1234.)
  • LOEBER: J Am Acad Child Adolesc Psychiatry, Volume 39(12).December 2000.1468-1484
  • LOEBER: J Am Acad Child Adolesc Psychiatry, Volume 39(12).December 2000.1468-1484 Oppositional Defiant and Conduct Disorder: A Review of the Past 10 Years, Part I
  • Nursing Mutuality
    • Peplau When, “seeking assistance on the basis of a need, felt but poorly understood, is often the first step in a dynamic learning experience from which a constructive next step in personal-social growth can occur”(Peplau, 1991, 19).
    • 293 articles ADHD, 276 on depression in kids, only 20 on ODD in 4 years (Chandler, 2004)
  • Article Nonpharmacologic Treatment-Guidelines speak
    • Best: Multisystem intervention.
    • AACAP/National Clearinghouse : Recommends no meds unless nonpharms prove futile and s/s severe. If comorbid , use guidelines for comorbids and aggression if needed i.e. SSRI, stimulant, antipsychotic etc.
  • Resources/Algorithm ADHD with Aggression 30-50% Comorbid ODD
  • Flow chart depicting the systematic application of the Treatment Recommendations for the Use of Antipsychotics for Aggressive Youth (TRAAY)
  • Treatments-Literature
    • The findings support the continued use of clonidine in combination with psychostimulant medication to reduce conduct symptoms associated with attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder. Treatment is well tolerated and unwanted effects are transient. (Note: 5-10% have depression with clonidine so beware).
    • A randomized controlled trial of clonidine added to psychostimulant medication for hyperactive and aggressive children. Source Journal of the American Academy of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry. 42(8):886-94, 2003 Aug. Journal Name Journal of the American Academy of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry Publication Date 2003 Aug Volume 42 Issue/Part 8 Page 886-94
    • Clonidine may reduce conduct problems in children with ADHD and ODD/CD ( level 2 [mid-level] evidence
      • J Fam Pract 2005 Feb;54(2):162   EBSCO host Full Text )
  • Atypicals By study endpoint, aggression among risperidone-treated subjects had declined by 56.4% (mean baseline AS 10.1; mean endpoint AS 4.4), which was more than twice that of placebo-treated Subjects (mean baseline AS 10.6; mean endpoint AS 8.3; 21.7% reduction). Risperidone was efficacious in reducing symptoms of aggression in boys of below average IQ with disruptive behavior disorders. Risperidone reduces aggression in boys with a disruptive behaviour disorder and below average intelligence quotient: analysis of two placebo-controlled randomized trials. LeBlanc JC, Binder CE, Armenteros JL, Aman MG, Wang JS, Hew H, Kusumakar V International clinical psychopharmacology Volume 20 Issue/Part 5 Page 275-83
  • Pediatric Dosing and Titration of Atypical Antipsychotics
  • Substances that Affect Atypicals The Texas Children's Medication Algorithm Project: Revision of the Algorithm for Pharmacotherapy of Attention-Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder PLISZKA, STEVEN R. M.D.; CRISMON, M. LYNN Pharm.D.; HUGHES, CARROLL W. Ph.D.; CORNERS, C. KEITH Ph.D.; Issue: Volume 45(6), June 2006, pp 642-657 Publication Type: [SPECIAL COMMUNICATION] Publisher: Copyright 2006 © American Academy of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry
  • Stimulants: reduction oppositional behaviors in ADHD/ODD. Risp-least wt gain but most EPS. Remember about ½ adult dose for aggression in peds. (J Am Acad Child Adolesc Psychiatry 2002 Mar;41(3):253 .
  • Quiz About ODD Jennifer Hanley January 2008 ] August 11, 2009
  • 1. A true fact about ODD is:
    • Medication is an acceptable first line intervention for ODD after a thorough evaluation.
    • Boys are generally given more positive reinforcement than girls
    • Harsh punitive punishment may be a major cause of ODD.
    • Family intervention is the primary treatment
  • 2. ODD is classified as:
    • Possible consequence of chronic illness
    • An enduring set of behaviors characterized by aggression and violation of the rights of others
    • A consequence of bad parenting
    • Disruptive Behavior Disorder
  • 3. Where is ODD found?
    • More in girls until adolescent
    • More in boys until adolescence
    • Equal in preschoolers
    • None of the Above
  • 4. What is ODD a possible precursor of?
    • Conduct disorder
    • Antisocial Personality Disorder
    • ADHD
    • Alcohol and Drug Abuse
  • Answers
    • D
    • D
    • B
    • A
  • Conclusion
    • ODD: Precursor, start 1-3, found by 8
    • Tx is nonpharmacologic first-Safety! Meds: Slow and Low.
    • No specific algorithm for ODD but ADHD/ODD available.
    • Parents: support reinforce and guide-don’t judge. Kids: counseling, anger mgmt, preschool/school intervention or at least child intervention (see article in handout for approaches).
    • Vague DSM-IV?: research needed specific to ODD; female specific attributes; adrenal androgen functioning
    • Jhanley@utmem.edu for slide show with notes .
  • Unity
    • National Guideline Clearinghouse
    • http://www.guideline.gov/summary/summary.aspx?view_id=1&doc_id=10550
    • J Child Psychol Psychiatry. 2007 Jul;48(7):703-13. Guideline
    • Patient handouts:
      • http://aacap.org/page.ww?name=Children+with+Oppositional+Defiant+Disorder&section=Facts+for+Families (Single sheet-also in Spanish)
      • http://www.mayoclinic.com/health/oppositional-defiant-disorder/DS00630/DSECTION=8 (Mayo Clinic Multipage handout)
    • Report of the Working Group on Psychotropic Medications for
    • Children and Adolescents:
    • Psychopharmacological, Psychosocial, and Combined Interventions for Childhood
    • Disorders: Evidence Base, Contextual Factors, and Future Directions
      • http//www.apa.org/pi/cyf/childmeds.pdf
    American Academy of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry (AACAP) practice parameters for assessment and treatment of children and adolescents with oppositional defiant disorder links: Links
  • Questions and Discussion
  • Aristotle (384-322 BC) knew that touching the brain did not cause any sensation. He concluded that the heart must be the structure which controlled sensations.
  • Lifetime prevalence, correlates, and persistence of oppositional defiant disorder: results from the National Comorbidity Survey Replication. Nock MK , Kazdin AE , Hiripi E , Kessler RC . Department of Psychology, Harvard University, Cambridge, MA 02138, USA. nock@wjh.harvard.edu BACKGROUND: Oppositional defiant disorder (ODD) is a leading cause of referral for youth mental health services; yet, many uncertainties exist about ODD given it is rarely examined as a distinct psychiatric disorder. [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE] RESULTS: Lifetime prevalence of ODD is estimated to be 10.2% (males = 11.2%; females = 9.2%). Of those with lifetime ODD, 92.4% meet criteria for at least one other lifetime DSM-IV disorder, including: mood (45.8%), anxiety (62.3%), impulse-control (68.2%), and substance use (47.2%) disorders. ODD is temporally primary in the vast majority of cases for most comorbid disorders. Both active and remitted ODD significantly predict subsequent onset of secondary disorders even after controlling for comorbid conduct disorder (CD). Early onset (before age 8) and comorbidity predict slow speed of recovery of ODD. CONCLUSIONS: ODD is a common child- and adolescent-onset disorder associated with substantial risk of secondary mood, anxiety, impulse-control, and (substance use) disorders.