Complete and submit your Comprehensive Psychiatric Evaluation, including your differential diagnosis and critical-thinking process to formulate primary diagnosis.

Complete and submit your Comprehensive Psychiatric Evaluation, including your differential diagnosis and critical-thinking process to formulate primary diagnosis.
Incorporate the following into your responses in the template:
Subjective: What details did the patient provide regarding their chief complaint and symptomology to derive your differential diagnosis? What is the duration and severity of their symptoms? How are their symptoms impacting their functioning in life? Objective: What observations did you make during the psychiatric assessment?  Assessment: Discuss the patient’s mental status examination results. What were your differential diagnoses? Provide a minimum of three possible diagnoses with supporting evidence, listed in order from highest priority to lowest priority. Compare the DSM-5-TR diagnostic criteria for each differential diagnosis and explain what DSM-5-TR criteria rules out the differential diagnosis to find an accurate diagnosis. Explain the critical-thinking process that led you to the primary diagnosis you selected. Include pertinent positives and pertinent negatives for the specific patient case.
Reflection notes: What would you do differently with this client if you could conduct the session over? Also include in your reflection a discussion related to legal/ethical considerations (demonstrate critical thinking beyond confidentiality and consent for treatment!), health promotion and disease prevention taking into consideration patient factors (such as age, ethnic group, etc.), PMH, and other risk factors (e.g., socioeconomic, cultural background, etc.).
CASESUDY: Name: B.S Gender: male
Age:27 years old
T- 98.8 P- 86 R 18 B/P 122/7 Ht 5’8 Wt 160lbs
Background: He entered the military just after high school and did three long tours of duty in warzones. He separated from active duty in the Marines (MOS 0800 Field Artillery) six months ago after eight years of service. He is engaged to be married in 8 months and is using his GI Education Bill to attend an online college for accounting. He said he grew up poor and would not do much else if he didn’t go into the military. He denies ever using any drugs and avoids alcohol because his father was “abusive when he was drunk.” Father is still alive, unwell (DM, cirrhosis, HTN), and still drinking. paternal grandfather was also a veteran and suffered depression at times though he never told anyone except the patient because of their combat connection. He has one younger brother and one older sister. He lives in a different state, approximately five hours from his parents and siblings. After the military, he and his fiancé moved because she got a much better opportunity. They want kids someday. Has service-connected asthma, seasonal allergies; no hx of psychiatric or substance use treatment.
Symptom Media. (Producer). (2016). Training title 21 [Video]. https://video-alexanderstreet-
This comprehensive psychiatric assessment was conducted on a 27 years old male who
has worked in the military after completing his high school. The presented symptoms indicate a diagnosis of Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD). The symptoms of PTSD are mostly connected with the environmental stressors experienced in the warzone, as the patient has worked in the military for eight years. The patient reported that last year many episodes of hallucinations occurred. The purpose of this paper is to discuss the psychiatric evaluation of this patient in order to improve knowledge about the signs and symptoms of PTSD. Comprehensive Psychiatric Evaluation (Training Title 21)
B.S “I am frequently scared that the anxiety will never end. Sometimes I think I
am going crazy, and I lose track of time. I want to stay at home away from crowds, trafficking jams, diesel fuel, and anything that brings back horrible memories. I have nightmares every day, which makes sleeping quite challenging. I have also become a coward, hiding from any negative situation. For instance, I can’t stand it when my fiancé quarrels with her mother. I rarely look forward to going to a restaurant, mall, or park. I crave to sit alone in my room, afraid to close my eyes. It is a horrible lifestyle”.
SAMPLE UPLOADED: 306.docx.pdf
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CSadock, B. J., Sadock, V. A., and Ruiz, P. (2015). Kaplan & Sadock’s synopsis of psychiatry (11th ed.). Wolters Kluwer. Chapter 9, Anxiety Disorders
Chapter 10, Obsessive-Compulsive and Related Disorders
Chapter 11, Trauma- and Stressor-Related Disorders
Chapter 31.11 Trauma-Stressor Related Disorders in Children
Chapter 31.13 Anxiety Disorders in Infancy, Childhood, and Adolescence
Chapter 31.14 Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder in Childhood and AdolescenceChapter 31, Child Psychiatry (Section 31.12 only)

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