Online citations, reference lists, and bibliographies.
← Back to Search

Cross‐cultural Evaluation Of The Panic Disorder Severity Scale In Japan

I. Yamamoto, Y. Nakano, N. Watanabe, Y. Noda, T. Furukawa, T. Kanai, O. Takashio, R. Koda, T. Otsubo, K. Kamijima
Published 2004 · Psychology, Medicine

Save to my Library
Download PDF
Analyze on Scholarcy Visualize in Litmaps
Share
Reduce the time it takes to create your bibliography by a factor of 10 by using the world’s favourite reference manager
Time to take this seriously.
Get Citationsy
The Panic Disorder Severity Scale (PDSS) [Shear et al., 1997] is rapidly gaining world‐wide acceptance as a standard global severity measure of panic disorder, however, its cross‐cultural validity and reliability have not been reported yet. We developed the Japanese version of the PDSS and examined its factor structure, internal consistency and inter‐rater reliability and concurrent validity among Japanese patients with panic disorder with or without agoraphobia. We also established rules of thumb for interpreting PDSS total scores, taking the Clinical Global Impression severity scale as the anchoring criterion. The identical one‐factor structure of the PDSS was confirmed among the Japanese patients as among the United States patients. Both internal and inter‐rater reliability was excellent (Cronbach's alpha was 0.86, and ANOVA ICCs were all above 0.90). Concurrent validity of the PDSS items with self‐report questionnaires tapping similar or overlapping domains was satisfactory (Pearson correlation coefficients were mostly above 0.5). Using the anchor‐based approach, the following interpretative guides are suggested: among those with established panic disorder diagnosis, PDSS total scores up to 10 correspond with “mild,” those between 11 and 15 with “moderate,” and those at or above 16 correspond with “severe” panic disorder. The present findings support the cross‐cultural generalizability of panic disorder symptomatology and of the PDSS, in particular. Depression and Anxiety 20:17–22, 2004. © 2004 Wiley‐Liss, Inc.
This paper references
10.1177/135910457000100301
Back-Translation for Cross-Cultural Research
R. Brislin (1970)
ECDEU Assessment Manual for Psychopharmacology
W. Guy (1976)
10.1016/0005-7967(79)90041-X
Brief standard self-rating for phobic patients.
I. Marks (1979)
10.1207/s15327906mbr1702_5
Factors Influencing Four Rules For Determining The Number Of Components To Retain.
W. Zwick (1982)
SCL-90-R, Administration, Scoring, and Procedures Manual-II for the R(evised) Version and Other Instruments of the Psychopathology Rating Scale Series
Lr Derogatis (1983)
10.1037/0022-006x.52.6.1090
Assessment of fear of fear in agoraphobics: the body sensations questionnaire and the agoraphobic cognitions questionnaire.
D. Chambless (1984)
10.1016/0005-7967(85)90140-8
The Mobility Inventory for Agoraphobia.
D. Chambless (1985)
Behavioural psychotherapy: Maudsley pocket book of clinical management.
I. Marks (1986)
10.1016/0005-7967(86)90143-9
Anxiety sensitivity, anxiety frequency and the prediction of fearfulness.
S. Reiss (1986)
10.1016/0021-9681(87)90069-5
Measuring change over time: assessing the usefulness of evaluative instruments.
G. Guyatt (1987)
10.1001/ARCHPSYC.1989.01810110054008
The Yale-Brown Obsessive Compulsive Scale. II. Validity.
W. Goodman (1989)
10.1001/ARCHPSYC.1989.01810110048007
The Yale-Brown Obsessive Compulsive Scale. I. Development, use, and reliability.
W. Goodman (1989)
10.1192/BJP.158.2.222
Sociocultural correlates of eating disorders among Asian schoolgirls in Bradford.
D. B. Mumford (1991)
Treatment of panic disorder : a consensus development conference
B. Wolfe (1994)
10.1001/ARCHPSYC.1994.03950050006001
Standardized assessment for panic disorder research. A conference report.
M. Shear (1994)
10.1002/ANXI.3070010303
Assessment instrument for panic disorder that includes fear of sensation-producing activities: the Albany Panic and Phobia Questionnaire.
R. Rapee (1994)
On the need for standardization in panic disorder treatment research: survey of the literature, 1980-1992.
R. Weise (1996)
10.1176/AJP.154.11.1571
Multicenter collaborative panic disorder severity scale.
M. Shear (1997)
Attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder: a life-span perspective.
J. Biederman (1998)
10.1001/JAMA.283.19.2529
Cognitive-behavioral therapy, imipramine, or their combination for panic disorder: A randomized controlled trial.
D. Barlow (2000)
10.1016/S0022-3956(01)00028-0
Reliability and validity of the Panic Disorder Severity Scale: replication and extension.
M. Shear (2001)
10.4065/77.4.371
Methods to explain the clinical significance of health status measures.
G. Guyatt (2002)
10.1192/BJP.180.5.461
The Work and Social Adjustment Scale: a simple measure of impairment in functioning.
J. Mundt (2002)



This paper is referenced by
10.1007/s41105-019-00248-7
Bright light exposure augments cognitive behavioral therapy for panic and posttraumatic stress disorders: a pilot randomized control trial
Aoi Kawamura (2019)
10.1080/08039488.2018.1554699
Psychometric analysis of the Swedish panic disorder severity scale and its self-report version
Martin Svensson (2019)
10.1016/J.JAD.2019.07.057
Development of a very brief scale for detecting and measuring panic disorder using two items from the Panic Disorder Severity Scale-Self Report.
E. Forsell (2019)
10.1155/2018/5183834
Predictors of Broad Dimensions of Psychopathology among Patients with Panic Disorder after Cognitive-Behavioral Therapy
Sei Ogawa (2018)
10.1017/sjp.2018.6
Psychometric Properties of the Spanish Version of the Panic Disorder Severity Scale
G. Fuste (2018)
10.1080/14992027.2017.1298850
Usefulness of self-report questionnaires for psychological assessment of patients with tinnitus and hyperacusis and patients’ views of the questionnaires
Hashir Aazh (2017)
10.2147/NDT.S121360
Anxiety sensitivity as a predictor of broad dimensions of psychopathology after cognitive behavioral therapy for panic disorder
K. Ino (2017)
10.1080/16506073.2016.1163615
Internet-based self-help treatment for panic disorder: a randomized controlled trial comparing mandatory versus optional complementary psychological support
Pablo Oromendia (2016)
10.1016/J.CBPRA.2014.02.002
Free, brief, and validated: Standardized instruments for low-resource mental health settings.
Rinad S. Beidas (2015)
10.15842/KJCP.2015.34.3.001
Basic concepts of evidence-based assessment(EBA) and discussion for its application in Korea: with examples of panic disorder and depression
Kim Binna (2015)
10.1016/j.comppsych.2014.04.007
Psychometric properties of the Spanish self-report version of the panic disorder severity scale.
M. Santacana (2014)
10.1111/pcn.12061
In‐situation safety behaviors among patients with panic disorder: Descriptive and correlational study
T. Funayama (2013)
Value priorities of people with mental health problems and the relationship between value discrepancies and distress
Rachel Parsons (2013)
10.1002/cpp.703
Psychometric properties of the panic disorder severity scale: clinician-administered and self-report versions.
L. A. Wuyek (2011)
10.1007/978-1-59745-387-5
Handbook of Clinical Rating Scales and Assessment in Psychiatry and Mental Health
L. Baer (2010)
10.1016/j.janxdis.2010.06.010
The experience of panic symptoms across racial groups in a student sample.
T. Barrera (2010)
UN RECORRIDO TRANSCULTURAL SOBRE LA ANSIEDAD.
Mercedes Sarudiansky (2010)
10.1016/j.jbtep.2010.03.002
Interoceptive hypersensitivity as prognostic factor among patients with panic disorder who have received cognitive behavioral therapy.
Sei Ogawa (2010)
10.1002/da.20461
Reliability and validity of the self‐report version of the Panic Disorder Severity Scale in Korea
Eun-Ho Lee (2009)
10.1002/da.20532
Evidence‐based guidelines for interpretation of the Panic Disorder Severity Scale
T. Furukawa (2009)
10.1016/j.pscychresns.2009.01.001
Relationship between the prefrontal function during a cognitive task and the severity of the symptoms in patients with panic disorder: A multi-channel NIRS study
Y. Nishimura (2009)
10.1007/978-1-59745-387-5_3
Rating Scales for Anxiety Disorders
L. Marques (2009)
10.1186/1751-0759-2-23
Panic disorder and locomotor activity
N. Sakamoto (2008)
10.1111/j.1440-1819.2008.01799.x
Cognitive‐behavior therapy for Japanese patients with panic disorder: Acute phase and one‐year follow‐up results
Y. Nakano (2008)
10.15064/JJPM.47.5_331
自己記入式パニック障害重症度評価スケール : -The Self-report Version of the Panic Disorder Severity Scale 日本語版-その信頼性および妥当性の検討
素久 片上 (2007)
10.1186/1471-244X-7-70
Sensitization of catastrophic cognition in cognitive-behavioral therapy for panic disorder
Y. Noda (2007)
10.1002/DA.20206
Korean panic disorder severity scale: construct validity by confirmatory factor analysis
Y. Lim (2007)
10.1016/J.JPSYCHIRES.2005.08.012
Decreased blood flow of temporal regions of the brain in subjects with panic disorder.
Y. Lee (2006)
10.1016/J.JAD.2006.04.016
Differential performance on tasks of affective processing and decision-making in patients with Panic Disorder and Panic Disorder with comorbid Major Depressive Disorder.
Johanna S. Kaplan (2006)
10.1016/J.ICS.2005.10.006
Frontal hypoactivation during a word fluency task in patients with panic disorder: A multichannel near-infrared spectroscopy study
Y. Nishimura (2006)
Preliminary communication Differential performance on tasks of affective processing and decision-making in patients with Panic Disorder and Panic Disorder with comorbid Major Depressive Disorder
Johanna S. Kaplan (2006)
10.1097/01.nmd.0000180966.69049.38
Quality of Life and Social Role Functioning in Japanese Patients with Panic Disorder
M. Eguchi (2005)
See more
Semantic Scholar Logo Some data provided by SemanticScholar