ProQuest

Deep Indexing added to selected databases

The Melting World of Penguins

 
About CSA Products Support & Training News and Events Discovery Guides Contact Us
Quick Links
> PILOTS User's Guide
> Purpose and Scope
> Instruments Authority Lists

 
 

PILOTS Database

 
 
The PILOTS bibliographic database, covering the Published International Literature On Traumatic Stress, is produced at the headquarters of the National Center for Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder in White River Junction, Vermont. The PILOTS database is sponsored by the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs. Its goal is to include citations to all literature on post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) and other mental-health sequelae of traumatic events, without disciplinary, linguistic, or geographical limitations, and to offer both current and retrospective coverage.
Subject Coverage
  • post-traumatic stress disorder or acute stress disorder (with or without reference to the American Psychiatric Association's Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders)
  • the assessment, description, prevention, or treatment of any psychiatric disorder, especially dissociative identity disorder (formerly called multiple personality disorder), other dissociative disorders, or borderline personality disorder, associated etiologically or epidemiologically with exposure to a traumatic event, or to an event experienced as traumatic by the population under discussion
  • the preparation or provision of mental health services to a traumatized population or a population at risk of experiencing traumatic events
  • issues of professional ethics, scientific methodology, or public policy relating to traumatized populations.
Dates of Coverage
1871-current
Update Frequency
Monthly.
Supplier

National Center for Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder
VA Medical Center (116D)
White River Junction, Vermont 05009

Contact: Fred Lerner, D.L.S.
fred.lerner@dartmouth.edu
Phone (802) 296-5132
For more information on the PILOTS database, click here

Accessibility

The National Center for PTSD is working hard to fully implement Section 508, making all of our electronic and information technology accessible to people with disabilities. If you find an article by National Center for PTSD staff that you would like to read that is not yet accessible, please contact ncptsd@va.gov and we will provide you with a 508 accessible copy.

Availability
PILOTS is freely available via CSA Illumina for visitors to the PILOTS web site as well as to all CSA customers directly from CSA.
Size
    Over 0 records as of May 2013
Sample Record
Database PILOTS Database
Title The independent predictive value of peritraumatic dissociation for postdisaster intrusions, avoidance reactions, and PTSD symptom severity: a 4-year prospective study
Author Van der Velden, Peter G; Kleber, Rolf J; Christiaanse, Berdi B A; Gersons, Berthold P R; Marcelissen, Frans H G; Drogendijk, Annelieke N; Grievink, Linda; Olff, Miranda; Meewisse, Marie-Louise
Affiliation Institute for Psychotrauma, Zaltbommel, The Netherlands; Department of Clinical Psychology, Utrecht University, Utrecht, The Netherlands; Department of Psychiatry, Academic Medical Center/De Meren, University of Amsterdam, Amsterdam, The Netherlands; Centre for Environmental Health Research, National Institute for Public Health and the Environment (RIVM), Bilthoven, The Netherlands
Source Journal of Traumatic Stress, vol. 19, no. 4, pp. 493-506, August 2006
ISSN 0894-9867
Descriptors Explosions; Enschede Fireworks Explosion (2000); Survivors; Dutch; Longitudinal Study; PTSD (DSM-IV); Dissociative Symptoms; Etiology; Avoidance; Intrusive Thoughts
Abstract This 4-year prospective study (N = 662) of victims of a fireworks disaster examines the independent predictive value of peritraumatic dissociation for self-reported intrusions, avoidance reactions, and PTSD symptom severity at both 18-months (T2) and almost 4-years postdisaster (T3). Peritraumatic dissociation was measured 2-3 weeks after the disaster (T1). Hierarchical multiple regression analyses revealed that peritraumatic dissociation was not a strong independent predictor for intrusions and avoidance reactions and PTSD symptom severity at T2 or at T3 above initial intrusions, avoidance reactions, and psychological distress (T1). Results suggest that an early screening procedure for peritraumatic dissociation, which is aimed at identifying disaster victims who are at risk for long-term psychological disturbances can be omitted. [Author Abstract]
Language English
Publication Type Journal Article (aja)
Accession Number 80155
Update 20061011
Test and Measures Peritraumatic Dissociative Experiences Questionnaire (Marmar and Weiss); Symptom Checklist 90 Revised (Derogatis et al); Impact of Event Scale (Horowitz et al); Self-Rating Scale for PTSD (Carlier et al)