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Genetics of Anxiety Disorders

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Meier, Sandra M ; Deckert, Jürgen. / Genetics of Anxiety Disorders. I: Current Psychiatry Reports. 2019 ; Bind 21, Nr. 3. s. 16.

Bibtex

@article{9c430e106d0a4a1d9d47a6943bec1914,
title = "Genetics of Anxiety Disorders",
abstract = "PURPOSE OF REVIEW: Anxiety disorders are among the most common mental disorders with a lifetime prevalence of over 20{\%}. Clinically, anxiety is not thought of as a homogenous disorder, but is subclassified in generalized, panic, and phobic anxiety disorder. Anxiety disorders are moderately heritable. This review will explore recent genetic and epigenetic approaches to anxiety disorders explaining differential susceptibility risk.RECENT FINDINGS: A substantial portion of the variance in susceptibility risk can be explained by differential inherited and acquired genetic and epigenetic risk. Available data suggest that anxiety disorders are highly complex and polygenic. Despite the substantial progress in genetic research over the last decade, only few risk loci for anxiety disorders have been identified so far. This review will cover recent findings from large-scale genome-wide association studies as well as newer epigenome-wide studies. Progress in this area will likely require analysis of much larger sample sizes than have been reported to date. We discuss prospects for clinical translation of genetic findings and future directions for research.",
author = "Meier, {Sandra M} and J{\"u}rgen Deckert",
year = "2019",
month = "3",
day = "2",
doi = "10.1007/s11920-019-1002-7",
language = "English",
volume = "21",
pages = "16",
journal = "Current Psychiatry Reports",
issn = "0951-7367",
publisher = "Lippincott Williams & Wilkins",
number = "3",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Genetics of Anxiety Disorders

AU - Meier, Sandra M

AU - Deckert, Jürgen

PY - 2019/3/2

Y1 - 2019/3/2

N2 - PURPOSE OF REVIEW: Anxiety disorders are among the most common mental disorders with a lifetime prevalence of over 20%. Clinically, anxiety is not thought of as a homogenous disorder, but is subclassified in generalized, panic, and phobic anxiety disorder. Anxiety disorders are moderately heritable. This review will explore recent genetic and epigenetic approaches to anxiety disorders explaining differential susceptibility risk.RECENT FINDINGS: A substantial portion of the variance in susceptibility risk can be explained by differential inherited and acquired genetic and epigenetic risk. Available data suggest that anxiety disorders are highly complex and polygenic. Despite the substantial progress in genetic research over the last decade, only few risk loci for anxiety disorders have been identified so far. This review will cover recent findings from large-scale genome-wide association studies as well as newer epigenome-wide studies. Progress in this area will likely require analysis of much larger sample sizes than have been reported to date. We discuss prospects for clinical translation of genetic findings and future directions for research.

AB - PURPOSE OF REVIEW: Anxiety disorders are among the most common mental disorders with a lifetime prevalence of over 20%. Clinically, anxiety is not thought of as a homogenous disorder, but is subclassified in generalized, panic, and phobic anxiety disorder. Anxiety disorders are moderately heritable. This review will explore recent genetic and epigenetic approaches to anxiety disorders explaining differential susceptibility risk.RECENT FINDINGS: A substantial portion of the variance in susceptibility risk can be explained by differential inherited and acquired genetic and epigenetic risk. Available data suggest that anxiety disorders are highly complex and polygenic. Despite the substantial progress in genetic research over the last decade, only few risk loci for anxiety disorders have been identified so far. This review will cover recent findings from large-scale genome-wide association studies as well as newer epigenome-wide studies. Progress in this area will likely require analysis of much larger sample sizes than have been reported to date. We discuss prospects for clinical translation of genetic findings and future directions for research.

U2 - 10.1007/s11920-019-1002-7

DO - 10.1007/s11920-019-1002-7

M3 - Review

VL - 21

SP - 16

JO - Current Psychiatry Reports

JF - Current Psychiatry Reports

SN - 0951-7367

IS - 3

ER -

ID: 57349801