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AuthorStramecki, Filip
AuthorKotowicz, Kamila
AuthorPiotrowski, Patryk
AuthorBeszlej, Jan Aleksander
AuthorRymaszewska, Joanna
AuthorSamochowiec, Jerzy
AuthorSamochowiec, Agnieszka
AuthorMoustafa, Ahmed A.
AuthorJablonski, Marcin
AuthorPodwalski, Piotr
AuthorWaszczuk, Katarzyna
AuthorWronski, Michal
AuthorMisiak, Blazej
Available date2020-05-15T00:15:02Z
Publication Date2019
Publication NamePsychiatry Research
ISSN1651781
URIhttp://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.psychres.2018.12.083
URIhttp://hdl.handle.net/10576/14891
AbstractCognitive deficits are widely observed in patients with psychosis and represent one of most important determinants of functional outcomes. It has been shown that patients with psychosis prefer maladaptive coping strategies over active coping styles. However, it remains unknown whether cognitive impairments are related to coping styles in psychotic disorders. Therefore, the aim of this study was to assess whether cognitive deficits observed in patients with first-episode psychosis (FEP) might impact the use of specific coping strategies. We recruited 40 FEP patients and 35 healthy controls. In our study, FEP patients were more likely to use maladaptive coping styles after adjustment for education level and medication effects. The use of maladaptive coping strategies was associated with greater impairments of visuospatial/constructional abilities and language skills in FEP patients. In addition, lower odds of using adaptive coping were related to higher levels of depressive symptoms in the group of patients. Adaptive coping was associated with better global cognitive performance in healthy controls. Our results indicate that cognitive impairments, especially worse performance of visuospatial/constructional abilities and language skills, might be related to the preference of maladaptive coping strategies. Lower odds of using adaptive coping styles might be associated with more severe depressive symptomatology.
SponsorThis study was funded from science budget resources granted for the years 2016-2019 (the Iuventus Plus grant awarded by the Ministry of Science and Higher Education, grant number: IP2015 052474).
Languageen
PublisherElsevier Ireland Ltd
SubjectCognition
SubjectLanguage skills
SubjectSchizophrenia
SubjectStress
SubjectVisuospatial abilities
TitleCoping styles and symptomatic manifestation of first-episode psychosis: Focus on cognitive performance
TypeArticle
Pagination246-251
Volume Number272


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