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Using the DSM-5® and ICD-10: The Changing Diagnosis of Mental Disorders


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Format: DVD Video (4+ hours)   Instructions
Details: Multi-disc DVD recording (5 hours, 45 minutes) with electronic manual and instructions.

The DSM-5® manual, released in May 2013, requires substantial changes in the classification and diagnosis of mental disorders. These changes reflect the explosion of new information in psychopathology, neuroscience, and treatment over the past 15 years plus the need for a stronger link to the International Classification of Diseases (ICD).
This seminar recording specifically emphasizes changes from the DSM-IV® to DSM-5®. You will walk through the DSM-5® manual and highlight the revisions, new diagnoses, and new specifiers that are most relevant to your daily practice. Information about the ICD-10, designated to be HIPAA’s official code book for mental disorders in 2014, will also be integrated throughout. Case examples and case studies will help you transition from making DSM-IV® multi-axial diagnoses (Axis I-V) to effective diagnosis with the DSM-5® and ICD-10 coding systems without axis.Disclaimer: DSM® and DSM 5® are registered trademarks of the American Psychiatric Association. The American Psychiatric Association is not affiliated with nor endorses this seminar. For further information, please visit www.dsm5.org.
Organization & Structure
Development of the DSM-5®
  • Rationale for a new version
  • Work group goals for improving the DSM®
  • Summary of the areas of controversy
Changes in the Organization of the DSM-5®
  • New Definition of Mental Disorder
  • Eliminating the axis
  • Life-Span approach in all mental disorders
  • Mental disorders as dimensional and categorical
  • Don’t forget the Appendix!
Alignment with the ICD-10
  • ICD-10 Codes for Mental Disorders
  • How clinicians use the ICD-10
Changes in Major Mental Disorders
Neurocognitive Disorders
  • Major Neurocognitive Disorder
  • What happened to Dementia?
  • Alzheimer’s Disorder
  • Mild Neurocognitive Disorder
  • Mild Traumatic Brain Injury
Neurodevelopmental Disorders
  • Autism Spectrum Disorder
  • Only disorder with tightened criteria
  • What happened to Asperger’s?
  • Social Communication Disorder
  • The ever-changing ADHD
  • Intellectual Development Disorder
The Schizophrenia Spectrum and Other Psychotic Disorders
  • Schizophrenia
  • What happened to the subtypes?
  • Delinking catatonia
  • Revised Schizoaffective Disorder
  • Schizophrenia video case and discussion
Two Mood Disorders Categories
  • Depressive Disorders
  • Removal of the bereavement criteria
  • Changes to criteria
  • Bipolar and related disorders
  • Disruptive Mood Deregulation Disorder
  • Clarifying Bipolar I and II
  • Video clips of mood symptoms and discussion
Three Anxiety Related Categories
  • Anxiety Disorders: What is left?
  • Obsessive-Compulsive and related disorders
  • Hoarding Disorder
  • Trauma and Stress related disorders
  • Posttraumatic Stress Disorder changes
  • Adjustment disorders
  • Client Case Activity: GAD and PTSD
Substance Use and Addictive Disorders
  • Dropping abuse and dependence
  • Changes for various substance use disorders
  • Gambling addiction
  • Prescription drugs and addiction
Reformulated Disorders of Behavior
Feeding and Eating Disorders
  • New Binge Eating Disorder
  • New Avoidant/Restrictive Food Intake Disorder
  • Changes to Anorexia and Bulimia Nervosa
  • Feeding disorders across the life-span
Disruptive, Impulse Control, and Conduct Disorders
  • Oppositional Defiant Disorder
  • Conduct Disorder
  • Intermittent Explosive Disorder
DSM-5® and the ICD-10
Coding Protocol from the DSM-IV® to DSM-5®
Using the ICD-10 Classification
Case Study of conversion from a DSM-IV® diagnosis
  • Identify the major revisions in DSM-5® to substance, mood, anxiety, and other common categories of mental disorders.
  • Describe five changes in the organization of mental disorder categories in the DSM-5®.
  • Discuss the diagnostic criteria for six or more new diagnoses in the DSM-5®.
  • Describe the ICD and its relationship to the DSM-5® in classifying mental disorders.
  • Convert a DSM-IV-TR® Axis I diagnosis (name, code, and specifiers) to a DSM-5® diagnosis (name, code, and specifiers) and apply an ICD-10 code.
  • Utilize the DSM-5® criteria to diagnose clients in case studies during the workshop.


About the Speaker:

Margaret L. Bloom, Ph.D., a licensed psychologist and NCC, is professor of Counselor Education and Counseling Psychology at Marquette University, Milwaukee, Wisconsin where she teaches psychopathology, diagnosis and assessment and clinical mental health counseling. Beginning with the introduction of the DSM-III-R®, then the DSM-IV®, and now the DSM-V®, Dr. Bloom has conducted DSM® seminars across the United States for hundreds of psychologists, professional counselors, social workers and other mental health professionals. She brings a unique interdisciplinary perspective to each DSM® seminar. Dr. Bloom began her career as a psychiatric nurse, earned graduate degrees in nursing, counseling, and counseling psychology, holds dual credentials as a professional counselor and counseling psychologist, and for a number of years maintained a private practice.

Prior to her move to Marquette she served on the facilities of Loyola University, Chicago, University of Memphis, Boston University, overseas, and the University of Florida. She is recognized nationally for her knowledge and expertise in counselor education and in particular, assessment and DSM® diagnosis. An elected fellow of the American Psychological Association and past-president of the Association for Counselor Education and Supervision, Dr. Bloom has published numerous journal articles and made professional presentations across the world. She designs her seminars to provide new information through brief lecture and multi-media accompanied by audience direct application in many case studies and follow-up discussion.

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