DSM-5 in Plain English.
Make a smooth the transition from IV to 5 without pulling your hair out
Contact firstname.lastname@example.org for a seminar at your location.
What's new, What's changed, and What’s Retired
It's true. There's a new DSM in town as of May 2013 and it is here to stay. The fifth edition of the American Psychiatric Association's Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders (DSM-5) contains crucial changes in both organizational structure and diagnostic criteria. Mastery of the DSM-5 is essential for all mental health practitioners as we assess, diagnose, and treat our clients. In addition, many insurance companies require correct use of DSM diagnostic criteria for reimbursement of services.
Don’t get left behind. This one-day workshop is designed to help you to pinpoint the new features of DSM-5, with emphasis on adult conditions. Dr. Kenneth Carter, will teach you to take this information and apply the changes between DSM-IV and DSM-5 correctly and comprehend what's new, what's changed, and what conditions are no longer listed to better serve your practice and your clients.
- THE NEW DSM-5
- DEPRESSIVE DISORDERS AND BIPOLAR AND RELATED DISORDERS
- ANXIETY, TRAUMA, AND OBSESSIVE COMPULSIVE AND RELATED DISORDERS
- PERSONALITY DISORDERS
- SCHIZOPHRENIA SPECTRUM AND OTHER PSYCHOTIC DISORDERS
- FEEDING AND EATING DISORDERS
- SUBSTANCE USE AND ADDICTIVE DISORDERS
- OTHER ADDITIONS, DELETIONS, AND SIGNIFICANT CHANGES
- RESOURCES TO INCREASE YOUR KNOWLEDGE
- OPEN CASE DISCUSSION
DSM-5 Coding Examples
Axis I 296.32 Major Depressive Disorder, recurrent, moderate
Axis II V71.09 No diagnosis
Axis III Hypertension
Axis IV Problems with primary support group
Axis V GAF = 48 (current)
296.32 Major depressive disorder, recurrent, moderate; Hypertension; V62.9 Unspecified problem related to social environment
Free to use for research or with your clients.
DSM-5 Fact Sheets from the American Psychiatric Association