Ethnicity, social disadvantage and psychotic-like experiences in a healthy population based sample.
Craig, T K
Doody, G A
Jones, P B
Murray, R M
AffiliationNIHR Biomedical Research Centre, Health Service, England, UK. email@example.com
African Continental Ancestry Group
European Continental Ancestry Group
Life Change Events
Psychiatric Status Rating Scales
MetadataShow full item record
CitationEthnicity, social disadvantage and psychotic-like experiences in a healthy population based sample. 2009, 119 (3):226-35 Acta Psychiatr Scand
JournalActa psychiatrica Scandinavica
AbstractWe sought to investigate the prevalence and social correlates of psychotic-like experiences in a general population sample of Black and White British subjects.
Data were collected from randomly selected community control subjects, recruited as part of the AESOP study, a three-centre population based study of first-episode psychosis.
The proportion of subjects reporting one or more psychotic-like experience was 19% (n = 72/372). These were more common in Black Caribbean (OR 2.08) and Black African subjects (OR 4.59), compared with White British. In addition, a number of indicators of childhood and adult disadvantage were associated with psychotic-like experiences. When these variables were simultaneously entered into a regression model, Black African ethnicity, concentrated adult disadvantage, and separation from parents retained a significant effect.
The higher prevalence of psychotic-like experiences in the Black Caribbean, but not Black African, group was explained by high levels of social disadvantage over the life course.
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