Search Results

You are looking at 41 - 50 of 567 items for :

  • "behavioural addiction" x
  • All content x
Clear All

Addressing taxonomic challenges for Internet Use Disorders in light of changing technologies and diagnostic classifications. •

Commentary on: “How to overcome taxonomical problems in the study of Internet use disorders and what to do with “smartphone addiction”?” (Montag et al., 2020)

Journal of Behavioral Addictions
Authors: Hans-Jürgen Rumpf, Dillon Browne, Dominique Brandt, and Florian Rehbein

smartphones increases the properties of Internet in terms of availability and easy access. Therefore, new risks of developing behavioral addictions emerge. However, the underlying principles like rewards within games or social interaction follow the same or at

Open access

Addressing taxonomic challenges for Internet Use Disorders in light of changing technologies and diagnostic classifications. •

Commentary on: “How to overcome taxonomical problems in the study of Internet use disorders and what to do with “smartphone addiction”?” (Montag et al., 2020)

Journal of Behavioral Addictions
Authors: Hans-Jürgen Rumpf, Dillon Browne, Dominique Brandt, and Florian Rehbein

smartphones increases the properties of Internet in terms of availability and easy access. Therefore, new risks of developing behavioral addictions emerge. However, the underlying principles like rewards within games or social interaction follow the same or at

Open access

Myths about “The myths about work addiction”

Commentary on: Ten myths about work addiction (Griffiths et al., 2018)

Journal of Behavioral Addictions
Authors: Cecilie Schou Andreassen, Wilmar B. Schaufeli, and Ståle Pallesen

several of the alleged myths do not, in fact, represent any real controversy or misunderstanding. Myth 1: Work Addiction Is a New Behavioral Addiction The construct of work addiction was introduced to the academic disciplines

Open access

47 592 607 . M. D. Griffiths 1996 Behavioural addiction: An issue for everybody? Employee counselling today

Open access
Journal of Behavioral Addictions
Authors: Giacomo Grassi, Stefano Pallanti, Lorenzo Righi, Martijn Figee, Mariska Mantione, Damiaan Denys, Daniele Piccagliani, Alessandro Rossi, and Paolo Stratta

-system dysfunction in these studies conflict with the stereotypical OCD portrait of doubtfulness and risk-aversiveness. In fact, these findings are prototypical for addiction and have led some authors in the last years to view OCD as a behavioural addiction ( Denys

Open access

Facebook use with features of behavioral addiction. The presence of comorbid psychiatric disorders and the pattern of Facebook use requires further elaboration. First, client suffered from ADHD, which is a well-reported comorbidity with PIU ( Carli

Open access
Journal of Behavioral Addictions
Authors: Eszter Kotyuk, Anna Magi, Andrea Eisinger, Orsolya Király, Andrea Vereczkei, Csaba Barta, Mark D. Griffiths, Anna Székely, Gyöngyi Kökönyei, Judit Farkas, Bernadette Kun, Rajendra D. Badgaiyan, Róbert Urbán, Kenneth Blum, and Zsolt Demetrovics

, but are often considered as potential behavioral addictions including buying-shopping disorder (i.e., compulsive shopping) (e.g., Müller et al., 2019 ), exercise addiction (e.g., Archer, Badgaiyan, & Blum, 2017 ; Berczik et al., 2012 ; Freimuth

Open access

Not good enough? Further comments to the wording, meaning, and the conceptualization of Internet Gaming Disorder

Commentary on: Chaos and confusion in DSM-5 diagnosis of Internet Gaming Disorder: Issues, concerns, and recommendations for clarity in the field (Kuss et al.)

Journal of Behavioral Addictions
Authors: Elfrid Krossbakken, Ståle Pallesen, Helge Molde, Rune Aune Mentzoni, and Turi Reiten Finserås

general behavioral addiction diagnosis. The concept of “Internet addiction” has been debated; several arguments oppose this disorder mainly because of the lack of specification regarding the Internet content that the addictive behavior entails

Open access

Introduction As behavioral addictions have become more widely accepted into mainstream society (e.g., gambling, video gaming, workaholism, etc.), as well as legitimacy among the psychiatric community following the

Open access
Journal of Behavioral Addictions
Authors: Mark D. Griffiths, Zsolt Demetrovics, and Paweł A. Atroszko

to be cautious concerning any epidemiological data in the field (and also holds true for most behavioral addictions). It also appears that those who are genuinely addicted to work appear to have a compulsive drive to gain approval and success but can

Open access