DSM-5-TR Insanely Simplified: Unlocking the Spectrums within DSM-5-TR and ICD-10
The publication of the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual Version 5 (DSM-5, 2013) and the more recent Diagnostic and Statistical Manual Version 5 – Text Revision edition (DSM-5-TR, 2022), together ushered in a major change to the field of mental health diagnosis. DSM-5-TR Insanely Simplified provides a summary of key concepts of the new diagnostic schema introduced in DSM-5 as well as the updated DSM-5-TR. It utilizes a variety of techniques to help clinicians master the new spectrum approach to diagnosis and its complex criteria.
Steven Buser, MD trained in medicine at Duke University and served 12 years as a physician in the U.S. Air Force. He is a graduate of a two-year Clinical Training Program at the C.G. Jung Institute of Chicago and is the co-founder of the Asheville Jung Center. He is board certified in psychiatry as well as addiction medicine. He has worked for over 30 years as a psychiatrist with a focus on Jungian oriented psychotherapy. He currently works in the field of addiction and serves as Publisher at Chiron Publications.
Luke Sloan was a 5th grade student in Asheville, NC when he completed the illustrations for this book. When he’s not drawing, Luke enjoys playing soccer, reading books, snow-skiing, and just plain having fun!
Section I: Overview
2. History of the DSM
3. What is new in DSM-5-TR
4. What was new in DSM-5
Section II: The 8 Primary Spectrums of Psychiatry
6. The Depression Spectrum: Shallowness vs. Despair
7. The Mania Spectrum: Boring vs. Bipolar
8. The Anxiety Spectrum: Carelessness vs. Anxiousness
9. The Psychosis Spectrum: Visionless vs. Psychotic
10. The Focus Spectrum: Attention Deficit Disorder vs. Obsessive Compulsive Disorders
11. The Substance Abuse Spectrum: Ascetic vs. Addicted
12. The Autism Spectrum: Codependent vs. Autistic
Section III: The Secondary Areas of Diagnosis
14. The Specialty Areas (Trauma, Neurodevelopmental, Neurocognitive, Behavioral, Dissociative, Somatic, Eating, Elimination, Sleep, Sexual, Gender, Paraphilia)
Section IV: Conclusions
16. Carl Jung and his Relationship to DSM-5-TR