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Auditory verbal hallucinations in persons with and without a need for care

Johns, Louise C., Kompus, Kristiina, Connell, Melissa, Humpston, Clara, Lincoln, Tania M., Longden, Eleanor, Preti, Antonio, Alderson-Day, Ben, Badcock, Johanna C., Cella, Matteo, Fernyhough, Charles, McCarthy-Jones, Simon, Peters, Emmanuelle, Raballo, Andrea, Scott, James, Siddi, Sara, Sommer, Iris E. and Laroi, Frank 2014. Auditory verbal hallucinations in persons with and without a need for care. Schizophrenia Bulletin 40 (Supp 4) , S255-S264. 10.1093/schbul/sbu005

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Abstract

Auditory verbal hallucinations (AVH) are complex experiences that occur in the context of various clinical disorders. AVH also occur in individuals from the general population who have no identifiable psychiatric or neurological diagnoses. This article reviews research on AVH in nonclinical individuals and provides a cross-disciplinary view of the clinical relevance of these experiences in defining the risk of mental illness and need for care. Prevalence rates of AVH vary according to measurement tool and indicate a continuum of experience in the general population. Cross-sectional comparisons of individuals with AVH with and without need for care reveal similarities in phenomenology and some underlying mechanisms but also highlight key differences in emotional valence of AVH, appraisals, and behavioral response. Longitudinal studies suggest that AVH are an antecedent of clinical disorders when combined with negative emotional states, specific cognitive difficulties and poor coping, plus family history of psychosis, and environmental exposures such as childhood adversity. However, their predictive value for specific psychiatric disorders is not entirely clear. The theoretical and clinical implications of the reviewed findings are discussed, together with directions for future research.

Item Type: Article
Date Type: Publication
Status: Published
Schools: Psychology
Subjects: B Philosophy. Psychology. Religion > BF Psychology
Uncontrolled Keywords: Nonclinical; need for care; psychosis; prevalence.
Publisher: Oxford University Press
ISSN: 0586-7614
Last Modified: 04 Jun 2017 06:42
URI: http://orca.cf.ac.uk/id/eprint/63748

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