Skip to main content
×
Home
    • Aa
    • Aa
  • Get access
    Check if you have access via personal or institutional login
  • Cited by 71
  • Cited by
    This article has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    Ayazi, Touraj Swartz, Leslie Eide, Arne H. Lien, Lars and Hauff, Edvard 2016. Psychotic-like experiences in a conflict-affected population: a cross-sectional study in South Sudan. Social Psychiatry and Psychiatric Epidemiology, Vol. 51, Issue. 7, p. 971.


    Döring, C. Müller, M. Hagenmuller, F. Ajdacic-Gross, V. Haker, H. Kawohl, W. Rössler, W. and Heekeren, K. 2016. Mismatch negativity: Alterations in adults from the general population who report subclinical psychotic symptoms. European Psychiatry, Vol. 34, p. 9.


    Galletly, Cherrie Clark, Levina McFarlane, Alexander Searle, Amelia Sawyer, Michael Sim, Malcolm Baghurst, Peter and van Hooff, Miranda 2016. Childhood lead exposure, childhood trauma, substance use and subclinical psychotic experiences–a longitudinal cohort study. Psychiatry Research, Vol. 239, p. 54.


    Keraite, Arune Sumathipala, Athula Siriwardhana, Chesmal Morgan, Craig and Reininghaus, Ulrich 2016. Exposure to conflict and disaster: A national survey on the prevalence of psychotic experiences in Sri Lanka. Schizophrenia Research, Vol. 171, Issue. 1-3, p. 79.


    Paksarian, Diana Merikangas, Kathleen R. Calkins, Monica E. and Gur, Raquel E. 2016. Racial-ethnic disparities in empirically-derived subtypes of subclinical psychosis among a U.S. sample of youths. Schizophrenia Research, Vol. 170, Issue. 1, p. 205.


    Sheffield, Julia M. Kandala, Sridhar Burgess, Gregory C. Harms, Michael P. and Barch, Deanna M. 2016. Cingulo-opercular Network Efficiency Mediates the Association Between Psychotic-like Experiences and Cognitive Ability in the General Population. Biological Psychiatry: Cognitive Neuroscience and Neuroimaging,


    Barajas, Ana Ochoa, Susana Obiols, Jordi E. and Lalucat-Jo, Lluís 2015. Gender Differences in Individuals at High-Risk of Psychosis: A Comprehensive Literature Review. The Scientific World Journal, Vol. 2015, p. 1.


    Boyden, Paul Knowles, Rebecca Corcoran, Rhiannon Hamilton, Simon and Rowse, Georgina 2015. A preliminary investigation into theory of mind and attributional style in adults with grandiose delusions. Cognitive Neuropsychiatry, Vol. 20, Issue. 2, p. 109.


    Capra, Carina Kavanagh, David J. Hides, Leanne and Scott, James G. 2015. Current CAPE-15: a measure of recent psychotic-like experiences and associated distress. Early Intervention in Psychiatry, p. n/a.


    Dolphin, Louise Dooley, Barbara and Fitzgerald, Amanda 2015. Prevalence and correlates of psychotic like experiences in a nationally representative community sample of adolescents in Ireland. Schizophrenia Research, Vol. 169, Issue. 1-3, p. 241.


    Kompus, Kristiina Løberg, Else-Marie Posserud, Maj-Britt and Lundervold, Astri Johansen 2015. Prevalence of auditory hallucinations in Norwegian adolescents: Results from a population-based study. Scandinavian Journal of Psychology, Vol. 56, Issue. 4, p. 391.


    Meier, Madeline H. Gillespie, Nathan A. Hansell, Narelle K. Hewitt, Alex W. Hickie, Ian B. Lu, Yi McGrath, John MacGregor, Stuart Medland, Sarah E. Sun, Cong Wong, Tien Y. Wright, Margaret J. Zhu, Gu Martin, Nicholas G. and Mackey, David A. 2015. Retinal microvessels reflect familial vulnerability to psychotic symptoms: A comparison of twins discordant for psychotic symptoms and controls. Schizophrenia Research, Vol. 164, Issue. 1-3, p. 47.


    O'Donoghue, Brian Nelson, Barnaby Yuen, Hok Pan Lane, Abbie Wood, Stephen Thompson, Andrew Lin, Ashleigh McGorry, Patrick and Yung, Alison R. 2015. Social environmental risk factors for transition to psychosis in an Ultra-High Risk population. Schizophrenia Research, Vol. 161, Issue. 2-3, p. 150.


    Oh, Hans Abe, Jennifer Negi, Nalini and DeVylder, Jordan 2015. Immigration and psychotic experiences in the United States: Another example of the epidemiological paradox?. Psychiatry Research, Vol. 229, Issue. 3, p. 784.


    Cafferkey, Karen Murphy, Jamie and Shevlin, Mark 2014. Jumping to conclusions: the association between delusional ideation and reasoning biases in a healthy student population. Psychosis, Vol. 6, Issue. 3, p. 206.


    Jang, Joon Hwan Lee, Yu Jin Cho, Seong-Jin Cho, In Hee Shin, Na Young and Kim, Seog Ju 2014. Psychotic-like experiences and their relationship to suicidal ideation in adolescents. Psychiatry Research, Vol. 215, Issue. 3, p. 641.


    Lachman, Anusha 2014. New developments in diagnosis and treatment update: Schizophrenia/first episode psychosis in children and adolescents. Journal of Child & Adolescent Mental Health, Vol. 26, Issue. 2, p. 109.


    Lim, Michelle H. Gleeson, John F. Jackson, Henry J. and Fernandez, Katya C. 2014. Social relationships and quality of life moderate distress associated with delusional ideation. Social Psychiatry and Psychiatric Epidemiology, Vol. 49, Issue. 1, p. 97.


    Lindley, Steven E. Carlson, Eve B. and Hill, Kimberly R. 2014. Psychotic-like Experiences, Symptom Expression, and Cognitive Performance in Combat Veterans With Posttraumatic Stress Disorder. The Journal of Nervous and Mental Disease, Vol. 202, Issue. 2, p. 91.


    Rössler, Wulf Hengartner, Michael P. Ajdacic-Gross, Vladeta Haker, Helene and Angst, Jules 2014. Impact of childhood adversity on the onset and course of subclinical psychosis symptoms — Results from a 30-year prospective community study. Schizophrenia Research, Vol. 153, Issue. 1-3, p. 189.


    ×

Psychotic-like experiences in the general community: the correlates of CIDI psychosis screen items in an Australian sample

  • JAMES SCOTT (a1), DAVID CHANT (a2) (a3), GAVIN ANDREWS (a4) and JOHN McGRATH (a2) (a3)
  • DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.1017/S0033291705006392
  • Published online: 23 November 2005
Abstract

Background. Apart from individuals with clinical psychosis, community surveys have shown that many otherwise well individuals endorse items designed to identify psychosis. The aim of this study was to characterize the demographic correlates of individuals who endorse psychosis screening items in a large general community sample.

Method. The National Survey of Mental Health and Wellbeing interviewed 10641 individuals living in private dwellings in Australia. As part of a diagnostic interview (the CIDI), respondents were asked between three and six items originally designed to screen for potential psychosis. We examined the impact of selected demographic variables on endorsement of these items including sex, age, marital status, migrant status, urban/rural status, employment, education, and socio-economic status.

Results. An estimated 11·7% of the Australian population endorsed at least one psychosis-screening item. Significantly higher endorsement was associated with younger age, migrants from non-English-speaking backgrounds, those who had never married or who were divorced/separated or unemployed, those living in urban regions and those from the lowest socio-economic levels.

Conclusions. Many of the correlates of endorsement of psychosis-screen items are also associated with psychosis. Unravelling the factors that contribute to this broader non-clinical phenotype will aid our understanding of psychosis.

Copyright
Corresponding author
Queensland Centre for Mental Health Research, The Park Centre for Mental Health, Wacol, QLD 4076, Australia. (Email: john_mcgrath@qcsr.uq.edu.au)
Recommend this journal

Email your librarian or administrator to recommend adding this journal to your organisation's collection.

Psychological Medicine
  • ISSN: 0033-2917
  • EISSN: 1469-8978
  • URL: /core/journals/psychological-medicine
Please enter your name
Please enter a valid email address
Who would you like to send this to? *
×