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17 Possible Causes for Compulsive Behavior, Dissociative Amnesia, Multiple Somatic Complaints

  • Conversion Disorder

    […] trauma, unlike patients with dissociative amnesia, who have anterograde amnesia.[] Multiple and ill-defined somatic complaints (physical symptoms without a physical cause) should be classified elsewhere, under somatoform disorders or neurasthenia.[] This rare and strange illness, which can trigger tics and/or compulsive behavior, is believed linked to a viral or bacteria infection, according to the National Institutes[]

  • Neurotic Disorder

    amnesia convert 300.12 to ICD-10-CM 300.13 Dissociative fugue convert 300.13 to ICD-10-CM 300.14 Dissociative identity disorder convert 300.14 to ICD-10-CM 300.15 Dissociative[] Differential diagnosis: frequently occur in major depression and schizophrenia. chronic history of multiple somatic complaints begin before the age of 30 adjustment disorder[] Are You Compulsive In Nature? Compulsive behavior manifests itself in many ways.[]

  • Hysterical Neurosis

    To capture the outliers, one must turn to another category of the DSM-IV, the dissociative disorders (see Box 1 ) — specifically, dissociative amnesia.[] The persistent and distressing recurrence of intrusive thoughts or images (obsessions) and repetitive behaviors or mental acts (compulsions).[] Applied to individual behavior the terms have been used so loosely and so widely that they have become at times synonymous with morbid, perverse, inexplicable, abnormal, compulsive[]

  • Anxiety Disorder

    , conversion and factitious disorders 300.10 Hysteria, unspecified convert 300.10 to ICD-10-CM 300.11 Conversion disorder convert 300.11 to ICD-10-CM 300.12 Dissociative amnesia[] Symptoms Obsessive-compulsive disorder covers both obsessive thoughts and compulsive behavior.[] Hoarding is an example of OCD behavior. Panic disorder: People with this condition have often say it feels like they are choking or having a heart attack.[]

  • Psychosomatic Disorder

    We observed memory loss, PNES (psychogenic non–epileptic seizure), dissociative amnesia, hyperventilation, opsoclonus, epilepsy, or autonomic symptoms amongst our patients[] This Somatoform Disorder may be diagnosed when a pattern of medically unexplained complaints of multiple physical symptoms begins before age 30.[] […] and Addictive Behavior - CLINICAL PSYCHOLOGY 2019 (France) Compulsive and Addictive Behavior - Clinical Psychologists 2019 (Japan) Computational Approach in Psychology -[]

  • Dissociative Amnesia

    It is important to establish the absence of anterograde amnesia, which is rarely present in patients with dissociative amnesia.[] somatic complaints not apparently due to physical illness.[] behaviors present.[]

  • Somatization

    […] symptoms such as amnesia ; or loss of consciousness other than fainting) C.[] somatic complaints.[] Abnormal Illness Behavior. Chichester, UK: John Wiley and Sons, 1997. PERIODICALS Neziroglu, Fugen, Dean McKay, and Jose A. Yaryura-Tobias.[]

  • Dissociative Identity Disorder

    Both provided evidence suggestive of dissociative amnesia.[] […] are multiple, varying and persistent, but the complete and typical clinical picture of somatization disorder is not fulfilled, the diagnosis of undifferentiated somatoform[] Dependent Personality Disorder refers to a “pervasive and excessive need to be taken care of that leads to submissive and clinging behavior and fears of separation.”[]

  • Somatoform Disorders

    Dissociative Amnesia 2. Dissociative Fugue 3. Depersonalization Disorder 4.[] Description Somatization disorder is characterized by a history of multiple unexplained medical problems or physical complaints beginning prior to age 30.[] behavior, such as mirror checking and camouflaging.[]

  • Factitious Disorder with Psychological Symptoms

    Commonly presented clinical problems include hallucinations, depression, suicidal ideation, dissociative symptoms, and amnesia.[] somatic complaints where the person has physical symptoms that cannot be full explained by any underlying illness or disorder.[] Treatment options often include: Psychiatric care to address the underlying issues and drive to identify as a victim of illness Medication to reduce compulsive behavior and[]