Clomipramine for Pediatric OCD?
We know that CBT and SSRI are considered first-line treatments for pediatric OCD management, but few patients are treatment-refractory and they do not respond to these first-line treatments.
Can we use Clomipramine in pediatric OCD and can we use this with SSRIs?
This is what Dr. Erica Greenberg will discuss in the following 5-minute video. This video is from her 1 hour-long presentation at our Obsessive-Compulsive & Related Disorders Update 2021:
TREATMENT-REFRACTORY PEDIATRIC OCD
Management of Treatment-Refractory
(Session Duration: 1 hour)
- Pediatric OCD: diagnosis, characteristic & OCD Symptoms sub-types.
- Adult OCD versus pediatric OCD
- Severity measurement tools for pediatric OCD
- Defining treatment response, remission, recovery, relapse, treatment-refractory, treatment-intolerant pediatric OCD.
- Reviewing landmark pediatric OCD studies.
- Moderators of treatment response in pediatric OCD.
- Tic-related OCD
- Medications Dosing guidelines for pre-adolescent and adolescent OCD.
- Medications: understanding safety risk including the risk of suicidal ideations with SSRIs
- Using Clomipramine in youths
- Guided SSRI dosing
- What to do when first-line treatment fails: algorithms.
- Managing Comorbid Disorders with OCD: (a) bipolar disorder, (b) ADHD, & (c) Psychotic Disorders.
- PANDAS/PANS: overview and treatment,
- Comments on COVID-19 Impact.
Director, Pediatric Psychiatry OCD and Tic Disorders Program, Massachusetts General Hospital
INTERESTED IN LEARNING MORE?
JOIN OBSESSIVE COMPULSIVE & RELATED DISORDERS UPDATE 2021 CONFERENCE:
5.25 AMA PRA Category 1 Credits Available
This activity has been planned and implemented in accordance with the accreditation requirements and policies of the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education (ACCME) through the joint providership of PeerPoint Medical Education Institute and the Psychiatry Education Forum, LLC. PeerPoint Medical Education Institute is accredited by the ACCME to provide continuing medical education for physicians. PeerPoint Medical Education Institute designates the Enduring Material format for this educational activity for a maximum 5.25 AMA PRA Category 1 Credits™. Physicians should only claim credit commensurate with the extent of their participation in the activity.
NOTE: CME Credits not available for the following two non-academic program presentations:
- Post-Partum Onset Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder: by Dr. Mary Kimmel.
- Deep TMS for Treatment-Resistant OCD: by Dr. Aron Tendler.