Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/2440/103270
Citations
Scopus Web of Science® Altmetric
?
?
Type: Journal article
Title: Controversies revisited: a systematic review of the comorbidity of depression and anxiety with inflammatory bowel diseases
Author: Mikocka-Walus, A.
Knowles, S.
Keefer, L.
Graff, L.
Citation: Inflammatory Bowel Diseases, 2016; 22(3):752-762
Publisher: Lippincott Williams & Wilkins
Issue Date: 2016
ISSN: 1078-0998
1536-4844
Statement of
Responsibility: 
Antonina Mikocka-Walus, Simon R. Knowles, Laurie Keefer and Lesley Graff
Abstract: Background: Although mental health concerns are known to occur commonly for those with inflammatory bowel diseases (IBD), the nature of this comorbid relationship has not been systematically reviewed to date. A review in 2007 identified 5 controversies regarding anxiety/depression rates and various comparators between and within IBD. We aimed to systematically analyze and critique the current evidence regarding this comorbidity, providing an update to the 5 controversies. Methods: Ebscohost Medline, CINAHL, Embase, and PsychINFO were searched between 2005 and 2014 using systematic review methodology. Controlled quantitative studies examining either symptoms or diagnoses of anxiety and depression in IBD were included in the review, with study quality assessed using a scale developed a priori to evaluate observational research. Results: (1) IBD versus healthy controls (pooled mean proportions) (n ¼ 13 studies): anxiety 19.1% versus 9.6%, depression 21.2% versus 13.4%; (2) IBD inactive versus IBD active disease (n ¼ 26): anxiety 28.2% versus 66.4%, depression 19.9% versus 34.7%; (3) ulcerative colitis versus Crohn’s disease (n ¼ 28): anxiety 31% versus 37%, depression 22% versus 24.4%; (4) IBD versus other chronic medical conditions (n ¼ 17): anxiety 41.9% versus 48.2%, depression 14.5% versus 28.4%; (5) onset of anxiety/depression before or after IBD onset (n ¼ 2): adults more likely to develop anxiety/depression before IBD onset, but a substantial proportion develops depression after onset; an increased risk for children of developing anxiety/depression after IBD onset. Conclusions: The high rates of anxiety and depression for those with IBD, particularly when disease is active, warrant a systemic approach to screening and treatment.
Keywords: anxiety; depression; inflammatory bowel disease; systematic review
Rights: Copyright © 2016 Crohn’s & Colitis Foundation of America, Inc. Unauthorized reproduction of this article is prohibited.
RMID: 0030044047
DOI: 10.1097/MIB.0000000000000620
Appears in Collections:Psychology publications

Files in This Item:
There are no files associated with this item.


Items in DSpace are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved, unless otherwise indicated.