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1,846 Possible Causes for Compulsive Behavior, Dissociative Amnesia, Patient Appears Acutely Ill

  • Conversion Disorder

    […] trauma, unlike patients with dissociative amnesia, who have anterograde amnesia.[] 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[] Convert to ICD-10-CM : 300.12 converts directly to: 2015/16 ICD-10-CM F44.0 Dissociative amnesia Approximate Synonyms Amnesia, dissociative Amnesia, psychogenic Psychogenic[]

  • 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[]

  • Hallucinogen Hallucinosis

    Dissociatives [ edit ] Dissociatives produce analgesia, amnesia and catalepsy at anesthetic doses. [6] They also produce a sense of detachment from the surrounding environment[] , hence "the state has been designated as dissociative anesthesia since the patient truly seems disassociated from his environment." [7] Dissociative symptoms include the[]

  • 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.[]

  • Acute Anxiety

    amnesia).[] Compulsions are ritual behaviors that people with OCD use to control the anxiety they have over their obsessions (Ref1, Pg6).[] OCD is characterized by excessive thoughts (obsessions) that lead to repetitive behaviors (compulsions).[]

  • 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[] Are You Compulsive In Nature? Compulsive behavior manifests itself in many ways.[] (amnesia), particularly concerning stressful or traumatic life events. dissociative amnesia follows a traumatic or stressful life situation- Sometimes, Imagined stressors[]

    Missing: Patient Appears Acutely Ill
  • Hallucinogen Abuse

    LSD is not considered to be a physically addictive drug because it does not produce compulsive drug-seeking behavior like cocaine, amphetamines, heroin, alcohol, or nicotine[] But the drug does not cause physical cravings or compulsive drug-seeking behavior. Much of the research about the addictiveness of hallucinogens is conflicting.[] But the drug has not been shown to produce physical cravings or compulsive drug-seeking behaviors that are associated with drug addiction.[]

    Missing: Dissociative Amnesia
  • Phencyclidine Intoxication

    Dissociatives produce analgesia, amnesia and catalepsy at anesthetic doses, dissociative symptoms include the disruption or compartmentalization of. the usually integrated[] Long-term use can lead to mental and physical cravings for the drug and compulsive behavior to get and take it.[] These patients feel inebriated, are usually disoriented, and sometimes have amnesia for the experience.[]

  • Lysergic Acid Diethylamide Poisoning

    […] of Dissociative Drugs More research is needed on the long-term effects of dissociative drugs.[] […] and out-of-control drug-seeking behaviors.[] […] drugs can cause the following effects: memory loss panic and anxiety seizures psychotic symptoms amnesia inability to move mood swings trouble breathing Long-Term Effects[]

  • Mescaline

    Dissociative drugs produce analgesia (pain relief), amnesia and catalepsy at anesthetic doses. They also produce a sense of detachment from one’s environment.[] It is not considered an addictive drug like cocaine, heroin, or alcohol because it does not produce the same compulsive drug-seeking behavior.[] It was hoped that mescaline, along with human-made hallucinogens such as LSD, might be able to treat depression, autism, obsessive-compulsive behavior, and other mental illnesses[]