Overview of Obsessive Compulsive Disorder (OCD), which Muslim make up more
AbstractObsessive-compulsive disorder (OCD) is a common mental health condition in which a person has obsessive thoughts and compulsive behaviors. Methodology: This study has a review on two most common sub-types, Scrupulosity, and hyper-responsibility. Unfortunately, there is still not known that How common is scrupulosity, but it's seen most commonly in the Muslim community. Results: It can affect individuals from a variety of different faith traditions as well as Islam. Inflated responsibility beliefs play a vulnerability and maintenance cognitive factor for obsessive-compulsive disorder (OCD). In this study, Conclusion: we have a quick review on this two sub-type of OCD and how to measure them. Studies in Muslim communities are needed to better investigate the relation between O.C.D and the two given sub-type.
Abramowitz, J. S., Deacon, B. J., Woods, C. M., & Tolin, D. F. 2004. Association between Protestant religiosity and obsessive-compulsive symptoms and cognitions. Depression and Anxiety, 20, 70-76.
Abramowitz, J. S., Huppert, J. D., Cohen, A. B., Tolin, D. F. & Cahill, S. P. 2002. Religious obsessions and compulsions in a non-clinical sample: The Penn Inventory of Scrupulosity (PIOS). Behavior Research and Therapy, 40, 825–838.
Anholt, G. E., Van Oppen, P., Emmelkamp, P. M. G., Cath, D. C., Smit, J. H., van Dyck, R. & Van Balkom, A. J. L. M. 2009. Measuring obsessive-compulsive symptoms: Padua Inventory-Revised vs. Yale-Brown Obsessive-Compulsive Scale Journal of Anxiety Disorders, 23(6), 830-835
Arntz, A., Voncke, M., & Goosen, A. C. 2007. Responsibility and obsessive–compulsive disorder: An experimental test. Behaviour Research and Therapy, 45, 425–435.
Booth, B., Hatters, F., Curry, S., Ward, H. & Stewart, S. 2014. Obsessions of Child Murder: Under recognized Manifestations of Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder; The journal of the American Academy of Psychiatry and the Law.
Catapano, F., Perris, F., Fabrazzo, M., Cioffi, V., Giacco, D. & De Santis, V. 2010. Obsessive-compulsive disorder with poor insight: a three-year prospective study. Maj M Prog Neuropsychopharmacol Biol Psychiatry, 34(2):323-30.
Danielle, C., Daniel, S., & Dorret, I. 2008. Boomsma Environmental Factors in Obsessive-Compulsive Behavior: Evidence from Discordant and Concordant Monozygotic Twins, 11; https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC2257994/
Elizabeth, A., Nelson Jonathan, S., Stephen, P., Whiteside, A. & Brett, J. 2006; Scrupulosity in patients with obsessive–compulsive disorder: Relationship to clinical and cognitive phenomena; Anxiety Disorders 20, 1071–1086, ELSEVIER Journal
Morgan, L. A. & Kirkwood, C. K. 2009. Anxiety disorders. In: Linn WD, Wofford MR, O’Keefe ME, Posey LM, eds. Pharmacotherapy in Primary Care. New York, NY: McGraw Hill Medical, 255-261.
Moritz, S., Wahl, K. & Ertle, A. 2009. Neither saints nor wolves in disguise: Ambivalent interpersonal attitudes and behaviors in obsessive–compulsive disorder. Behave Modification; 33(2): 274–292
Navidi, A. 2008. The effect of anger management training on high school boys̓ coping skills in Tehran city. Thought Behavior, 14(4): 394-403.
Salkovskis, P. M. 1985. Obsessional-compulsive problems: a cognitive-behavioural analysis. Behav Res Ther, 23, 571-583.
Tek, C. & Ulug, B. 2001. Religiosity and religious obsessions in obsessive-compulsive disorder. Psychiatry Research, 104, 99–108.