Integrating childhood obsessive–compulsive symptoms and DSM-5 obsessive compulsive personality disorder dimensions within a general and maladaptive personality perspective

E.A.L. De Caluwé, Barbara De Clercq

Research output: Contribution to journalMeeting AbstractOther research output

Abstract

A conceptual model on the trait–psychopathology relationship proposed a unifying model of personality, Axis I and Axis II disorders (Krueger, 2005). The current study explores the relevance of this model for the obsessive–compulsive (OC) field in 344 adolescents (61% girls; 12–20 years old) from referred and population samples and examines how personality predicts different OC-related symptoms, comparing the relative contribution of maladaptive and general personality traits. Further, this study explores whether some OC symptoms are more related to specific OCPD traits. Hierarchical regressions reveal that childhood personality can differentially predict OC symptoms and OCPD traits. Results also show that personality-related OC symptoms, as well as the OCPD traits, can be incrementally predicted by maladaptive personality measures. Pearson correlations reveal that certain OC symptoms are more related to specific OCPD traits. Hence, the importance of including both general and maladaptive personality measures in the assessment of developmental psychopathology will be discussed.
Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)s33-s33
JournalPersonality and Individual Differences
Volume60
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 2014
Externally publishedYes

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Compulsive Personality Disorder

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title = "Integrating childhood obsessive–compulsive symptoms and DSM-5 obsessive compulsive personality disorder dimensions within a general and maladaptive personality perspective",
abstract = "A conceptual model on the trait–psychopathology relationship proposed a unifying model of personality, Axis I and Axis II disorders (Krueger, 2005). The current study explores the relevance of this model for the obsessive–compulsive (OC) field in 344 adolescents (61{\%} girls; 12–20 years old) from referred and population samples and examines how personality predicts different OC-related symptoms, comparing the relative contribution of maladaptive and general personality traits. Further, this study explores whether some OC symptoms are more related to specific OCPD traits. Hierarchical regressions reveal that childhood personality can differentially predict OC symptoms and OCPD traits. Results also show that personality-related OC symptoms, as well as the OCPD traits, can be incrementally predicted by maladaptive personality measures. Pearson correlations reveal that certain OC symptoms are more related to specific OCPD traits. Hence, the importance of including both general and maladaptive personality measures in the assessment of developmental psychopathology will be discussed.",
author = "{De Caluw{\'e}}, E.A.L. and {De Clercq}, Barbara",
year = "2014",
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T1 - Integrating childhood obsessive–compulsive symptoms and DSM-5 obsessive compulsive personality disorder dimensions within a general and maladaptive personality perspective

AU - De Caluwé, E.A.L.

AU - De Clercq, Barbara

PY - 2014

Y1 - 2014

N2 - A conceptual model on the trait–psychopathology relationship proposed a unifying model of personality, Axis I and Axis II disorders (Krueger, 2005). The current study explores the relevance of this model for the obsessive–compulsive (OC) field in 344 adolescents (61% girls; 12–20 years old) from referred and population samples and examines how personality predicts different OC-related symptoms, comparing the relative contribution of maladaptive and general personality traits. Further, this study explores whether some OC symptoms are more related to specific OCPD traits. Hierarchical regressions reveal that childhood personality can differentially predict OC symptoms and OCPD traits. Results also show that personality-related OC symptoms, as well as the OCPD traits, can be incrementally predicted by maladaptive personality measures. Pearson correlations reveal that certain OC symptoms are more related to specific OCPD traits. Hence, the importance of including both general and maladaptive personality measures in the assessment of developmental psychopathology will be discussed.

AB - A conceptual model on the trait–psychopathology relationship proposed a unifying model of personality, Axis I and Axis II disorders (Krueger, 2005). The current study explores the relevance of this model for the obsessive–compulsive (OC) field in 344 adolescents (61% girls; 12–20 years old) from referred and population samples and examines how personality predicts different OC-related symptoms, comparing the relative contribution of maladaptive and general personality traits. Further, this study explores whether some OC symptoms are more related to specific OCPD traits. Hierarchical regressions reveal that childhood personality can differentially predict OC symptoms and OCPD traits. Results also show that personality-related OC symptoms, as well as the OCPD traits, can be incrementally predicted by maladaptive personality measures. Pearson correlations reveal that certain OC symptoms are more related to specific OCPD traits. Hence, the importance of including both general and maladaptive personality measures in the assessment of developmental psychopathology will be discussed.

U2 - 10.1016/j.paid.2013.07.068

DO - 10.1016/j.paid.2013.07.068

M3 - Meeting Abstract

VL - 60

SP - s33-s33

JO - Personality and Individual Differences

JF - Personality and Individual Differences

SN - 0191-8869

ER -