2 edition of IMPLICIT MEMORY BIAS FOR THREAT IN PANIC DISORDER: APPLICATION OF THE WHITE NOISE PARADIGM found in the catalog.
IMPLICIT MEMORY BIAS FOR THREAT IN PANIC DISORDER: APPLICATION OF THE WHITE NOISE PARADIGM
Written in English
Generalized anxiety disorder (GAD), with uncontrollable worry at its core, is a common psychological disorder with considerable individual and societal costs. Cognitive behavior therapy (CBT) is recommended as the first-line treatment for GAD; however, further investigation into its effectiveness in routine clinical care is indicated and improvement is required in treatment outcomes for :// White noise The noise was a ms, dB white noise stimulus with an instantaneous rise time delivered via Sennheiser HDPRO (Sennheiser electronic GmbH &
Neuroimaging studies have gained increasing importance in validating neurobiological network hypotheses for anxiety disorders. Functional imaging procedures and radioligand binding studies in healthy subjects and in patients with anxiety disorders provide growing evidence of the existence of a complex anxiety network, including limbic, brainstem, temporal, and prefrontal cortical :// Audition. In addition to the above evolutionary considerations, we focus on audition for two related reasons. The first regards the well-studied role of auditory phenomena in PTSD (e.g., the acoustic startle response), and the second regards the application of the explanatory stack to auditory functioning in well-known paradigms (the “White Christmas test” and “cocktail party effect
Susan J. Thomas, Craig J. Gonsalvez and Stuart J. Johnstone, Neural time course of threat-related attentional bias and interference in panic and obsessive–compulsive disorders, Biological Psychology, 94, Request PDF | Information-Processing Approaches to Understanding Anxiety Disorders | Experimental psychopathologists have used cognitive psychology paradigms to elucidate information-processing
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We employed Jacoby's white noise paradigm to investigate implicit memory bias for threat in panic disorder and in normal control subjects.
Subjects heard a series of neutral sentences (e.g. “The shiny apple sat on the table”) and panic sentences (e.g. “The anxious woman panicked in Implicit memory bias for threat in panic disorder: application of the 'white noise' paradigm.
Amir N(1), McNally RJ, Riemann BC, Clements C. Author information: (1)University of Health Sciences, Chicago Medical School, IL:// We employed a noise judgment task to investigate implicit memory bias for threat in Vietnam veterans with and without posttraumatic stress disorder (PTSD).
Subjects first heard neutral (e.g., “THE SHINY APPLE SAT ON THE TABLE”) and combat-relevant (e.g., “THE CHOPPER LANDED IN HOT LZ”) sentences.
Implicit memory for these sentences was tested by having subjects rate the volume of noise Amir N, McNally RJ, Riemann BC, Clements C. Implicit memory bias for threat in panic disorder: application of the 'white noise' paradigm. Behav Res Ther.
Feb; 34 (2)– Becker E, Rinck M, Margraf J. Memory bias in panic disorder. J Abnorm Psychol. May; (2)– Brown HD, Kosslyn SM, Breiter HC, Baer L, Jenike :// The authors used a noise judgment task to investigate implicit memory bias for threat in individuals with generalized social phobia (GSP).
Participants first heard neutral sentences (e.g., "The manual tells you how to set up the tent.") and social-threat sentences (e.g., "The classmate asks you to go for drinks.").
Implicit memory for these sentences was then tested by asking participants to ?doi=/X A combined emotional Stroop and implicit memory (tachistoscopic identification) task with 3 types of words (panic-related, interpersonal threat, and neutral words) and 2 exposure conditions (subliminal, supraliminal) was administered to 35 patients with panic disorder and 35 age- and sex-matched controls.
The patients showed Stroop interference for panic-related words both sub- and Such a finding is therefore consistent with an implicit memory bias for non-threat material based on the assumption that greater attention and subsequent encoding is allocated to non-threat, as opposed to threat, related material.
ClementsImplicit memory bias for threat in panic disorder: application of the white noise paradigm Implicit memory bias for threat in panic disorder: application of the "white noise" paradigm. Behaviour Research and Therapy, 34(2), – Memory bias in panic disorder: An investigation of the cognitive avoidance hypothesis.
Cognitive Therapy and Research, 15(5), – The purpose of the present study was to investigate the presence of a bias for emotional information (panic-related, depression-related, positive and neutral) in explicit memory and implicit memory (by means of free recall and word-stem completion tasks, respectively) among depressed (N=20) and panic (N=20) different encoding conditions (graphemic, semantic and self Amir N, McNally RJ, Riemann BC, Clements C.
Implicit memory bias for threat in panic disorder: an application of the ‘white noise’ paradigm. Behaviour Research and Therapy. ; – Bower GH. Mood and meory. American Psychologist. ; – Implicit memory bias in panic disorder. The lack of implicit memory bias for physical threat words that characterized the panic patients in the present study is at odds with the results from two earlier studies (Amir et al., ; Cloitre et al., ) where such a bias was :// Pure White Noise Delta Waves Sleep Meditation, Deep Sleep, Inner Peace Noise annoyance with regard to neurophysiological sensitivity, subjective noise sensitivity and personality variables Implicit memory bias for threat in panic disorder: application of the ‘white noise’ Implicit memory bias for threat in panic disorder: Application of the 'white noise' paradigm.
Implicit memory bias for threat in posttraumatic stress :// Memory for Threat. Several studies demonstrate memory biases for traumatic information .For example, Zeitlin and McNally  assessed implicit and explicit memory for threat-related information in hypothesized that PTSD patients have an active threat schema, such that implicit and explicit memory for threatening information will be greater in :// Implicit memory for negative and positive social information in individuals with and without social anxiety Implicit memory bias for threat in panic disorder: Application of the 'white noise This study examined memory for anxiety andthreat words in high-anxiety-sensitive (HAS; n = 38) andlow-anxiety-sensitive (LAS; n = 36) participants.
Basedon Foa and Kozak's () information processing theory of fear, it was hypothesized that HASparticipants would remember anxiety and threat-relatedinformation better than LAS participants and thatphysiological arousal would enhance this In this paradigm, implicit memory for old sentences is indicated when Ss rate the noise accompanying these sentences as less loud than the noise accompanying new sentences, and an implicit memory bias for threat is revealed if the difference between noise ratings for new minus old sentences is greater for threat sentences than for neutral We employed Jacoby's white noise paradigm to investigate implicit memory bias for threat in panic disorder and in normal control subjects.
Subjects heard a series of neutral sentences (:// Amir N, McNally RJ, Riemann BC, Clements C. Implicit memory bias for threat in panic disorder: application of the 'white noise' paradigm. Behav Res Ther. Feb; 34 (2)– [Google Scholar] Becker E, Rinck M, Margraf J. Memory bias in panic disorder.
J Abnorm Psychol. May; (2)– [Google Scholar] Implicit memory bias for threat in panic disorder: Application of the white noise paradigm. Behaviour Research and Therapy, 34, – Google Scholar:COTRaa.
The current study quantified the degree to which group data are able to describe individual participants. We utilized intensive repeated-measures data—data that have been collected many times, across many individuals—to compare the distributions of bivariate correlations calculated within subjects vs.
those calculated between subjects. Because the vast majority of social and medical Results provided very limited support for a cardiac-specific memory bias, using a measure of conceptual implicit memory. A trend for patients with cardiac problems to rate white noise surrounding cardiac words as less loud, indication of an implicit memory bias, was present only at one white noise level evaluated, t(15) = −, p1 day ago The strategies I used in the last 4 years to save 50% time on tasksContinue reading on ILLUMINATION»Powered by WPeMaticohttps://xco/mehmet//08/11/the-myth-of-time-management.