disorder

(redirected from disruptive behavior disorders)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia.

disorder

a disturbance of public order or peace. Its existence may trigger extended police powers.
References in periodicals archive ?
Disruptive Behavior Disorders have high comorbidity rates.
Disruptive behavior disorders (DBDs) are a bunch of disorders define by the constant occurrence of harmful, rebellious or rule-breaking behaviors which are effecting the individual's social, school, domestic or individual functioning.
The author begins with definitions, types of disruptive behavior disorders (DBDs), prevalence, comorbid conditions, developmental pathways and origin, and the role of family process in the development of DBDs.
* Review the broadband screening instruments from multiple settings to make sure that this is a primary disruptive behavior disorder and not something else, particularly ADHD or a mood disorder, which will need to be managed differently.
In the context of externalizing disorders, the DSM-Conduct Problems scale makes a notable contribution to the diagnostic clarification of DSM Disruptive Behavior disorders. These results support those published by Aebi, Metzke and Steinhausen (2010), but differ from those of Ebesutani et al.
The DSM-IV-TR Based Disruptive Behavior Disorders Screening and Rating Scale: This is a screening and assessment instrument, which was developed based on DSM-IV-TR diagnostic criteria, consists of 9 items inquiring attention problems; 6 items inquiring hyperactivity; 3 items inquiring impulsivity; 8 items inquiring oppositional defiant disorder and 15 items inquiring conduct disorder.
In the third research review, Grothaus discusses disruptive behavior disorders such as conduct disorder and oppositional defiant disorder, and describes the characteristics and costs of these disorders.
The disorders Auger chooses to focus on include disruptive behavior disorders, attention deficit hyperactivity disorder, mood disorders, anxiety disorders, and autism spectrum disorders.
In the Diagnostic Statistical Manual-IV (DSM-IV) (American Psychological Association; APA, 1994), two diagnostic categories Oppositional Defiant Disorder (ODD) and Conduct Disorder (CD) are described as disruptive behavior disorders. For a diagnosis, these behaviors must have a higher frequency than is generally seen in other children of similar developmental level and age.
Also discussed are the symptoms, biology, causes, course, and treatment of common childhood disorders, including attentional and disruptive behavior disorders, autism and pervasive developmental disorders, mood, anxiety, and eating disorders, and learning disabilities.