Concept maps are visual representations of information. They can be charts, graphic organizers, tables, flowcharts, Venn Diagrams, timelines, or T-charts. Concept maps are handy for students who learn better visually, although they can benefit any learner. Using the DSM5-TR and evidence-based journals, construct a concept map for each case study. Follow these simple directions.
Identify a concept (Use the DSM5 and Identify the main diagnosis)
From memory, try creating a graphic organizer related to this concept. Starting from memory is an excellent way to assess what you already understand and what you need to review.
Review lecture notes, readings, and other resources to fill in the gaps.
Focus on how concepts relate and how the treatment refers to the symptoms.
Review your classmate’s concept maps and make significant observations.
Concept Map 1
Mary Rose is nine years old. She is adopted. Her biological mother suffered from depression and her biological father was abusive. Mary Rose was removed from the home at age three, but not before witnessing excessive arguing between her parents, including physical fighting. Mary Rose spent time in foster care before being adopted three years ago. She has had difficulty adjusting to her new family and school. She initiates fights with her classmates and seems to enjoy intimidating them. She takes others’ possessions and destroys them just for fun. Last week she rode her bicycle outside of her neighborhood and was gone for three hours. She lied to her parents about where she had been and couldn’t understand why they were worried about her.
Concept Map Information
What is the Main diagnosis for Mary Rose?
What are the Key symptoms?
What differential diagnoses did you consider and why?
What is your treatment recommendation and why?
What is the Prognosis?
DUE DATE MAY 11, 2023
PLEASE ADHERE TO ALL INSTRUCTIONS ABOVE, ANY MISS SECTION, WILL BE NEED LATER TO ADD
NO PLAGIARISM MORE THAN 10 %
ADD REFERENCES 2-3 NO OLDER THAN 5 YEARS