The rest of the book focuses on psychopharmacology of specific disorders. Chapter 4, "Depression," is a short overview of psychopharmacology for depression with general guidelines for treatment of child depression. Chapter 5, "Bipolar Mood Disorders: Diagnosis, Etiology, and Treatment," summarizes the diagnostic issues, biology, and treatment issues of bipolar disorders. Chapter 6, "Schizophrenia and Related Psychoses," provides, among other material, guidance to the management of the acute phase of psychosis, intermediate and long-term management, and management of the side effects of neuroleptics. I was surprised by suggestions to start treatment with older, "typical" neuroleptics and that a combination of medium- and low-potency neuroleptics may be useful during the first week or two of acute management. Chapter 7, "Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder," discusses the epidemiology, diagnosis, etiology, and treatment of obsessive-compulsive disorder (OCD). The lengthy discourse on etiology starts with the obvious—"The etiology of OCD is unknown." Chapter 8, "Anxiety Disorders," contains a well-organized and practical summary of psychopharmacology of anxiety disorders (e.g., a dosing table), but the discussion of CNS mechanisms for anxiety is superfluous. Chapter 9, "Attention-Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder," is a scholarly overview of the literature on the treatment of ADHD and future directions. Chapters 10, "Pervasive Developmental Disorder," and 11, "Aggressive Behavior," summarize the limited body of evidence on psychopharmacology of these groups of disorders or behaviors. Chapter 12, "Adolescent Substance Use Disorder," is a lengthy discourse on etiology of substance use disorder and its treatment in adults but provides very little guidance on treatment of adolescent substance use disorder. Chapter 13, "Tic Disorders and Tourette Syndrome," is a surprisingly lucid and informative summary of the treatment of tics. It emphasizes that most clinicians are shifting away from tic suppression and that comorbid conditions, more than tics, are the object of clinical attention lately—for any tic, including Tourette’s disorder. Chapter 14, "Eating Disorders and Related Disturbances," gets quickly into the psychopharmacology of these disorders but provides little information on treatment of children and adolescents. The last chapter, "Medical Psychiatric Conditions," reminds the reader of the association between medical and psychiatric illnesses such as epilepsy, headache, and asthma.