Concordance of child self-reported psychotic experiences with interview- and observer-based psychotic experiences

Research output: Contribution to journalJournal articleResearchpeer-review

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Concordance of child self-reported psychotic experiences with interview- and observer-based psychotic experiences. / Gundersen, Steffie V.; Goodman, Robert; Clemmensen, Lars; Rimvall, Martin K.; Munkholm, Anja; Rask, Charlotte Ulrikka; Skovgaard, Anne Mette; Van Os, Jim; Jeppesen, Pia.

In: Early Intervention in Psychiatry, Vol. 13, No. 2, 2019, p. 619-626.

Research output: Contribution to journalJournal articleResearchpeer-review

Harvard

Gundersen, SV, Goodman, R, Clemmensen, L, Rimvall, MK, Munkholm, A, Rask, CU, Skovgaard, AM, Van Os, J & Jeppesen, P 2019, 'Concordance of child self-reported psychotic experiences with interview- and observer-based psychotic experiences', Early Intervention in Psychiatry, vol. 13, no. 2, pp. 619-626. https://doi.org/10.1111/eip.12547

APA

Gundersen, S. V., Goodman, R., Clemmensen, L., Rimvall, M. K., Munkholm, A., Rask, C. U., ... Jeppesen, P. (2019). Concordance of child self-reported psychotic experiences with interview- and observer-based psychotic experiences. Early Intervention in Psychiatry, 13(2), 619-626. https://doi.org/10.1111/eip.12547

Vancouver

Gundersen SV, Goodman R, Clemmensen L, Rimvall MK, Munkholm A, Rask CU et al. Concordance of child self-reported psychotic experiences with interview- and observer-based psychotic experiences. Early Intervention in Psychiatry. 2019;13(2):619-626. https://doi.org/10.1111/eip.12547

Author

Gundersen, Steffie V. ; Goodman, Robert ; Clemmensen, Lars ; Rimvall, Martin K. ; Munkholm, Anja ; Rask, Charlotte Ulrikka ; Skovgaard, Anne Mette ; Van Os, Jim ; Jeppesen, Pia. / Concordance of child self-reported psychotic experiences with interview- and observer-based psychotic experiences. In: Early Intervention in Psychiatry. 2019 ; Vol. 13, No. 2. pp. 619-626.

Bibtex

@article{056737d9553b411b8cd965b8b5d40048,
title = "Concordance of child self-reported psychotic experiences with interview- and observer-based psychotic experiences",
abstract = "Aim: Valid instruments for the early identification of psychotic experiences (PE) and symptoms in youths are urgently needed for large-scale preventive interventions. A new section of The-Development-and-Well-Being Assessment (DAWBA) measuring child self-reported PE has yet to be validated. The current study aimed to investigate the concurrent validity of DAWBA-based self-reported PE (PE-S) with regard to interview-based measures of PE (PE-I). Methods: Participants were 1571 (47.8{\%} male) children of age 11 to 12years from the Copenhagen Child Cohort 2000 (CCC2000) with complete data from both the online PE-section of DAWBA and the following face-to-face interview and assessment of PE. The DAWBA-PE-section asks the child 10 questions covering auditory and visual hallucinations, delusional ideas and subjective thought disturbances ever in life; and attributions to sleep, fever, illness or drug intake. The interview-based assessment of PE was performed by trained professionals using 22 items from The Schedule for Affective Disorders and Schizophrenia for School Aged Children-Present and Lifetime Version (KSADS-PL). The two assessments were completed independently. Results: The prevalence of PE-S was 28.1{\%} (24.3{\%} for PE-S with no frequent attributions), compared with 10.2{\%} for PE-I. The predictive values of PE-S for any PE-I were: sensitivity=73.8{\%}, specificity=77.1{\%}, positive predictive value (PPV) = 26.8{\%} and negative predictive value (NPV)=96.3{\%}. Self-reported visual hallucinations had the best overall predictive values with a sensitivity of 43.1{\%}, specificity of 94.0{\%}, PPV of 44.8{\%} and a NPV of 93.6{\%} for any PE-I. Conclusion: The DAWBA-section proved valuable as a screening tool for PE in the youth general population.",
keywords = "Children, Hallucinations, Interview, Psychotic experiences, Self-report",
author = "Gundersen, {Steffie V.} and Robert Goodman and Lars Clemmensen and Rimvall, {Martin K.} and Anja Munkholm and Rask, {Charlotte Ulrikka} and Skovgaard, {Anne Mette} and {Van Os}, Jim and Pia Jeppesen",
year = "2019",
doi = "10.1111/eip.12547",
language = "English",
volume = "13",
pages = "619--626",
journal = "Early Intervention in Psychiatry",
issn = "1751-7885",
publisher = "Wiley-Blackwell Publishing Asia",
number = "2",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Concordance of child self-reported psychotic experiences with interview- and observer-based psychotic experiences

AU - Gundersen, Steffie V.

AU - Goodman, Robert

AU - Clemmensen, Lars

AU - Rimvall, Martin K.

AU - Munkholm, Anja

AU - Rask, Charlotte Ulrikka

AU - Skovgaard, Anne Mette

AU - Van Os, Jim

AU - Jeppesen, Pia

PY - 2019

Y1 - 2019

N2 - Aim: Valid instruments for the early identification of psychotic experiences (PE) and symptoms in youths are urgently needed for large-scale preventive interventions. A new section of The-Development-and-Well-Being Assessment (DAWBA) measuring child self-reported PE has yet to be validated. The current study aimed to investigate the concurrent validity of DAWBA-based self-reported PE (PE-S) with regard to interview-based measures of PE (PE-I). Methods: Participants were 1571 (47.8% male) children of age 11 to 12years from the Copenhagen Child Cohort 2000 (CCC2000) with complete data from both the online PE-section of DAWBA and the following face-to-face interview and assessment of PE. The DAWBA-PE-section asks the child 10 questions covering auditory and visual hallucinations, delusional ideas and subjective thought disturbances ever in life; and attributions to sleep, fever, illness or drug intake. The interview-based assessment of PE was performed by trained professionals using 22 items from The Schedule for Affective Disorders and Schizophrenia for School Aged Children-Present and Lifetime Version (KSADS-PL). The two assessments were completed independently. Results: The prevalence of PE-S was 28.1% (24.3% for PE-S with no frequent attributions), compared with 10.2% for PE-I. The predictive values of PE-S for any PE-I were: sensitivity=73.8%, specificity=77.1%, positive predictive value (PPV) = 26.8% and negative predictive value (NPV)=96.3%. Self-reported visual hallucinations had the best overall predictive values with a sensitivity of 43.1%, specificity of 94.0%, PPV of 44.8% and a NPV of 93.6% for any PE-I. Conclusion: The DAWBA-section proved valuable as a screening tool for PE in the youth general population.

AB - Aim: Valid instruments for the early identification of psychotic experiences (PE) and symptoms in youths are urgently needed for large-scale preventive interventions. A new section of The-Development-and-Well-Being Assessment (DAWBA) measuring child self-reported PE has yet to be validated. The current study aimed to investigate the concurrent validity of DAWBA-based self-reported PE (PE-S) with regard to interview-based measures of PE (PE-I). Methods: Participants were 1571 (47.8% male) children of age 11 to 12years from the Copenhagen Child Cohort 2000 (CCC2000) with complete data from both the online PE-section of DAWBA and the following face-to-face interview and assessment of PE. The DAWBA-PE-section asks the child 10 questions covering auditory and visual hallucinations, delusional ideas and subjective thought disturbances ever in life; and attributions to sleep, fever, illness or drug intake. The interview-based assessment of PE was performed by trained professionals using 22 items from The Schedule for Affective Disorders and Schizophrenia for School Aged Children-Present and Lifetime Version (KSADS-PL). The two assessments were completed independently. Results: The prevalence of PE-S was 28.1% (24.3% for PE-S with no frequent attributions), compared with 10.2% for PE-I. The predictive values of PE-S for any PE-I were: sensitivity=73.8%, specificity=77.1%, positive predictive value (PPV) = 26.8% and negative predictive value (NPV)=96.3%. Self-reported visual hallucinations had the best overall predictive values with a sensitivity of 43.1%, specificity of 94.0%, PPV of 44.8% and a NPV of 93.6% for any PE-I. Conclusion: The DAWBA-section proved valuable as a screening tool for PE in the youth general population.

KW - Children

KW - Hallucinations

KW - Interview

KW - Psychotic experiences

KW - Self-report

U2 - 10.1111/eip.12547

DO - 10.1111/eip.12547

M3 - Journal article

VL - 13

SP - 619

EP - 626

JO - Early Intervention in Psychiatry

JF - Early Intervention in Psychiatry

SN - 1751-7885

IS - 2

ER -

ID: 213921903