Depression and treatment efficacy

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Chapter 10 endnote 29, from How Emotions are Made: The Secret Life of the Brain by Lisa Feldman Barrett.
Some context is:

Twenty-seven million Americans take daily antidepressants, yet more than 70 percent continue to experience symptoms anyway, and psychotherapy is not effective for everyone either.

There are a number of informative books on depression and treatment, but unfortunately, the books often disagree with one another. To learn more about treatment efficacy, it might be more helpful to go back to some original scientific papers. Here are a few to begin with.[1][2][3][4][5]

Notes on the Notes

  1. Trivedi et al., 2006 [full reference to be provided]
  2. Kessler, Ronald C., Wai Tat Chiu, Olga Demler, and Ellen E. Walters. 2005. "Prevalence, severity, and comorbidity of 12-month DSM-IV disorders in the National Comorbidity Survey Replication." Archives of General Psychiatry 62 (6): 617-627.
  3. Cyranowski, Jill M., Ellen Frank, Elizabeth Young, and M. Katherine Shear. 2000. "Adolescent onset of the gender difference in lifetime rates of major depression: a theoretical model." Archives of General Psychiatry 57 (1): 21-27.
  4. Fournier, Jay C., Robert J. DeRubeis, Steven D. Hollon, Sona Dimidjian, Jay D. Amsterdam, Richard C. Shelton, and Jan Fawcett. 2010. "Antidepressant drug effects and depression severity: a patient-level meta-analysis." JAMA 303 (1): 47-53.
  5. Judd, Lewis L., Hagop S. Akiskal, and Martin P. Paulus. 1997. "The role and clinical significance of subsyndromal depressive symptoms (SSD) in unipolar major depressive disorder." Journal of Affective Disorders 45 (1): 5-18.