The study of prevalence of obsessive-compulsive disorder in patients with opium addiction that refer to the addiction clinics affiliated to the Lorestan University of Medical Sciences in 2015

Mohamadpour, Samaneh and Nazari*, Hedayat and Baharvand, Parasto and Tavakoli, Zahra (2016) The study of prevalence of obsessive-compulsive disorder in patients with opium addiction that refer to the addiction clinics affiliated to the Lorestan University of Medical Sciences in 2015. Yafte, 18 (3).

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Abstract

Background : The existence of OCD-like symptom in patients with opium addiction , , the lack of a coherent, and shows the necessity of this study. The aim of this research is to study of prevalence of obsessive-compulsive disorder in patients with opioid dependency that refer to the addiction clinics affiliated to the lorestan university of medical sciences. Materials and Methods: This research is a cross-sectional descriptive study. In this study, 200 patients with opioid dependency who attended to the addiction clinics affiliated to the Lorestan University of Medical Science were selected by convenience sampling method from December to February in 2013. Data collected by using instruments including Demographic Questionnaire and Zohar-fineberg screening questionnaire obsession. Descriptive and inferential statistical indicators by spss-20 software were used for data analysis. Results: In this study all participants were man. The mean and standard deviation of the respondents’ age and term drug abuse were in order 41/72±11/96 and 12/02±8/87. Patients were % 71 married, % 56 self-employed and in terms of education % 43 level of diploma. Also, 31 patients were with (% 15/05) obsessive-compulsive disorder and 169 patients were (% 84/5) without obsessive-compulsive disorder. Conclusion: In creating drug abuse disorder, other disorders and symptoms may contribute and have important roles. Therefore, diagnosis and attention to it is important. Accordingly, clinical specialists on the results of such research design appropriate clinical trials or modify of existing interventions. Keywords: substance abuse disorder, obsessive-compulsive disorder, opium addiction.

Item Type: Article
Subjects: B Philosophy. Psychology. Religion > BF Psychology
Depositing User: Samira Sepahvandy
Date Deposited: 11 Dec 2016 10:07
Last Modified: 11 Dec 2016 10:07
URI: http://eprints.lums.ac.ir/id/eprint/337

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