Diagnosis, therapy, and evidence: conundrums in modern American medicine
In "Diagnosis, Therapy, and Evidence," Gerald N. Grob and Allan V. Horwitz employ historical and contemporary data and case studies, combining into one book a variety of medical and psychiatric conditions. They utilize case studies and examine tonsillectomy, cancer, heart disease, PTSD, anxiety, and depression, and identify differences between rhetoric and reality and the weaknesses in diagnosis and treatment.
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adenoidectomy American Journal American Medical Association American Psychiatric Association anti-depressant anxiety disorders anxiolytics Archives behavioral biological cause changes chronic claims clinical death decades decline depressive disorder develop diagnosis Diagnostic and Statistical diagnostic criteria diet distinct drugs DSM-III duodenal ulcer efficacy emphasized England Journal environmental epidemiological epidemiological studies etiology evidence finasteride focal infection Freud genetic heart disease Horwitz increased individuals Journal of Medicine Journal of Psychiatry major depression melancholic mental disorders mental health mental illnesses mortality National neurotic normal nosology obsessive-compulsive disorder Otolaryngology panic disorders patients Pediatrics peptic ulcer percent persons Phobia physicians poliomyelitis population prevalence Prevention problems Prostate Cancer psychic psychological PTSD rates result risk factors role screening social specific SSRIs Statistical Manual stress stressor surgery symptoms syndrome theory therapeutic therapies tion tonsillectomy Tonsillectomy and Adenoidectomy tonsils trauma traumatic events treat treatment twentieth century University Press variety York