The DSM-5 and ICD-10 Transition: Mastering the Changes and Navigating the DSM/ICD Interface
Presented By: Jerome Wakefield, PhD, DSW
Registration Opens: 8:00am
Program: 9:00 - 4:00pm with 1 hour break for lunch
Major changes are coming to psychiatric diagnosis. The diagnostic and coding system used by clinicians for reimbursement and record keeping is undergoing a once-in-a-lifetime double transformation. The DSM-5, published in May 2013, challenges the clinician with controversial changes in categories, diagnostic criteria, and overall structure, and is gradually being adopted as the official standard by insurers and medical institutions. Additionally, on October 1, 2014 the United States medical system will adopt the tenth revision of the World Health Organization’s International Classification of Diseases (ICD-10), replacing the current CD-9 coding system. The ICD is used throughout the world and is the official U.S. diagnostic coding system by both international treaty and U.S, law; "DSM codes” are in fact ICD codes.
This unique workshop will critically review both the DSM-5 and ICD-10 systems and how they interface in clinical diagnosis and coding. We will explore the conceptual and pragmatic differences and overlaps between the two systems’ approaches, and the efforts to bring them into greater conformity. We will also attend to how the system of DSM-5 categories and diagnostic criteria is "cross-walked” to ICD-10 codes in ways that may or may not correspond precisely to the intent of the DSM-5 labels. Globalization trends in clinical training, research, communication, and clinical practice make the ICD diagnostic model an important context for the DSM, and in addition unique ICD features to be highlighted in the workshop point the way to the likely future of DSM diagnosis.
About the Presenter:
Jerome C. Wakefield, PhD, DSW is Professor of Social Work and Professor of Psychiatry at New York University. Dr. Wakefield’s recent research has focused on the relationship between depression and grief, and the validity of psychiatric diagnosis. His work has been featured in many media outlets, including NPR, The New York Times, and NBC Nightly News with Brian Williams. Dr. Wakefield has co-authored "The Loss of Sadness: How Psychiatry Transformed Normal Sorrow into Depressive Disorder” (Oxford 2007), named best psychology book of 2007 by the Association of Scholarly Publishers, and "All We Have to Fear: How Psychiatry Transforms Natural Fear into Mental Disorder” (Oxford 2012). He is currently completing a book on Freud’s case history of Little Hans, to be published by Routledge..
Online registration has closed
Onsite Registration Fees:
NYSPA Member: $150
Non-NYSPA Member: $220
CE Credits (6 APPROVED):
NYSPA Members: $10
Non-NYSPA Members: $20
*NOTE TO REGISTRANTS: All handouts will be emailed before the event, paper handouts will NOT be available
Full refunds will be provided until March 21, 2014. After this date no refunds will be given.
Special Meal Policy:
NYSPA will do its best to accommodate special dietary needs for meetings and events, but requests must be made 10 days in advance and cannot be guaranteed. If requests cannot be accommodated, the member will be contacted 48 hours prior to the event so they may make their own arrangements. If a special dietary meal exceeds the cost of the standard meal being offered, the participant will be required to pay the difference.
The Foundation of the New York State Psychological Association, Inc. is approved by the American Psychological Association to sponsor continuing education for psychologists. The Foundation of NYSPA maintains responsibility for this program and its content.