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      Editorial: Children, Adolescents and Families With Severe Mental Illness: Toward a Comprehensive Early Identification of Risk

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          Global burden of disease in young people aged 10-24 years: a systematic analysis.

          Young people aged 10-24 years represent 27% of the world's population. Although important health problems and risk factors for disease in later life emerge in these years, the contribution to the global burden of disease is unknown. We describe the global burden of disease arising in young people and the contribution of risk factors to that burden. We used data from WHO's 2004 Global Burden of Disease study. Cause-specific disability-adjusted life-years (DALYs) for young people aged 10-24 years were estimated by WHO region on the basis of available data for incidence, prevalence, severity, and mortality. WHO member states were classified into low-income, middle-income, and high-income countries, and into WHO regions. We estimated DALYs attributable to specific global health risk factors using the comparative risk assessment method. DALYs were divided into years of life lost because of premature mortality (YLLs) and years lost because of disability (YLDs), and are presented for regions by sex and by 5-year age groups. The total number of incident DALYs in those aged 10-24 years was about 236 million, representing 15·5% of total DALYs for all age groups. Africa had the highest rate of DALYs for this age group, which was 2·5 times greater than in high-income countries (208 vs 82 DALYs per 1000 population). Across regions, DALY rates were 12% higher in girls than in boys between 15 and 19 years (137 vs 153). Worldwide, the three main causes of YLDs for 10-24-year-olds were neuropsychiatric disorders (45%), unintentional injuries (12%), and infectious and parasitic diseases (10%). The main risk factors for incident DALYs in 10-24-year-olds were alcohol (7% of DALYs), unsafe sex (4%), iron deficiency (3%), lack of contraception (2%), and illicit drug use (2%). The health of young people has been largely neglected in global public health because this age group is perceived as healthy. However, opportunities for prevention of disease and injury in this age group are not fully exploited. The findings from this study suggest that adolescent health would benefit from increased public health attention. None. Copyright © 2011 Elsevier Ltd. All rights reserved.
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            Heterogeneity of Psychosis Risk Within Individuals at Clinical High Risk: A Meta-analytical Stratification.

            Individuals can be classified as being at clinical high risk (CHR) for psychosis if they meet at least one of the ultra-high-risk (UHR) inclusion criteria (brief limited intermittent psychotic symptoms [BLIPS] and/or attenuated psychotic symptoms [APS] and/or genetic risk and deterioration syndrome [GRD]) and/or basic symptoms [BS]. The meta-analytical risk of psychosis of these different subgroups is still unknown.
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              Adult mental health outcomes of adolescent depression: A systematic review.

              Adolescent depression may increase risk for poor mental health outcomes in adulthood. The objective of this study was to systematically review the literature on the association between adolescent depression and adult anxiety and depressive disorders as well as suicidality.
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                Author and article information

                Contributors
                Journal
                Front Psychiatry
                Front Psychiatry
                Front. Psychiatry
                Frontiers in Psychiatry
                Frontiers Media S.A.
                1664-0640
                21 December 2021
                2021
                : 12
                : 812229
                Affiliations
                [1] 1Section of Psychiatry, Clinical Psychology and Rehabilitation, Department of Medicine, University of Perugia , Perugia, Italy
                [2] 2Center for Translational, Phenomenological and Developmental Psychopathology (CTPDP), Perugia University Hospital , Perugia, Italy
                [3] 3Department of Psychiatry and Psychotherapy, Medical Faculty, Heinrich-Heine-University , Düsseldorf, Germany
                [4] 4Department of Psychology, Faculty of Psychology, Airlangga University , Surabaya, Indonesia
                [5] 5University Hospital of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry and Psychotherapy, University of Bern , Bern, Switzerland
                [6] 6Service Universitaire de Psychiatrie de l'Enfant et de l'Adolescent, Centre Hospitalier Universitaire Vaudois (CHUV) , Lausanne, Switzerland
                Author notes

                Edited and reviewed by: David Cohen, Sorbonne Universités, France

                *Correspondence: Andrea Raballo andrea.raballo@ 123456unipg.it

                This article was submitted to Child and Adolescent Psychiatry, a section of the journal Frontiers in Psychiatry

                Article
                10.3389/fpsyt.2021.812229
                8724427
                e1e848b9-526e-44da-b1a7-473b1d7c8b52
                Copyright © 2021 Raballo, Schultze-Lutter and Armando.

                This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License (CC BY). The use, distribution or reproduction in other forums is permitted, provided the original author(s) and the copyright owner(s) are credited and that the original publication in this journal is cited, in accordance with accepted academic practice. No use, distribution or reproduction is permitted which does not comply with these terms.

                History
                : 09 November 2021
                : 03 December 2021
                Page count
                Figures: 0, Tables: 0, Equations: 0, References: 24, Pages: 4, Words: 3097
                Categories
                Psychiatry
                Editorial

                Clinical Psychology & Psychiatry
                prevention,family,high risk,prognosis,severe mental disorder,suicide,developmental,psychopathology

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