This study discusses the association between levels of high-sensitivity C-reactive protein and general psychological distress symptoms.
This cross-sectional survey tested the hypothesis that the association between C-reactive protein and depression is symptom-specific using 3 cross-sectional studies: the NHANES of 2005-2006, 2007-2008, and 2009-2010.
Khandaker et al test the hypothesis that higher serum levels of interleukin 6 and C-reactive protein in childhood would increase future risks for depression and psychosis.
Eraly et al evaluate whether plasma concentration of the inflammatory marker C-reactive protein helps to predict posttraumatic stress disorder symptoms.
Coccaro et al test the hypothesis that plasma inflammatory markers will correlate directly with aggression and will be elevated in individuals with recurrent, problematic, impulsive aggressive behavior.