Create issue ticket

13 Possible Causes for Dissociative Amnesia, Patient Appears Acutely Ill

  • Conversion Disorder

    […] trauma, unlike patients with dissociative amnesia, who have anterograde amnesia.[] 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[] Dissociative amnesia: The length of an event of dissociative amnesia may be as short as a few minutes or as long as several years.[]

  • 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.[] Dissociative amnesia Dissociative amnesia is characterized by an inability to recall important personal information that often is associated with stress or trauma.[] ) F44.0 Dissociative amnesia F44.1 Dissociative fugue Inclusion term(s): Dissociative amnesia with dissociative fugue F44.2 Dissociative stupor F44.4 Conversion disorder[]

  • 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[] […] 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 disorder[] […] without agoraphobia convert 300.01 to ICD-10-CM 300.02 Generalized anxiety disorder convert 300.02 to ICD-10-CM 300.09 Other anxiety states convert 300.09 to ICD-10-CM 300.1 Dissociative[]

  • Acute Anxiety

    amnesia).[] amnesia, which occurs when you cannot remember one or more important aspects of the traumatic event Reexperiencing the traumatic event You’ll persistently re-experience the[] […] of emotional responsiveness A reduction in awareness of his or her surroundings (e.g., “being in a daze”) Derealization Depersonalization Dissociative amnesia (i.e., inability[]

  • Umbilical Cellulitis

    amnesia Dis Page 85 and 86: F60 1 61 5 Schizoid personality dis Page 87 and 88: F81 63 5 Specific developmental dis Page 89 and 90: F98 6 64 5 Cluttering Ketidakteratu Page[] 78: F12 0 56 5 Acute intoxication Intok Page 79 and 80: F17 7 56 5 Residual and late-onset Page 81 and 82: F31 58 5 Bipolar affective disorder Page 83 and 84: F44 0 59 5 Dissociative[]

  • Postictal State

    In addition, while the case presented here has some qualities of Dissociative Fugue, such as unexpected travel away from home, the patient was without amnesia or identity[]

  • Varicella-Zoster Virus Encephalitis

    Leng NR, Parkin AJ (1988) Double dissociation of frontal dysfunction in organic amnesia. Br J Clin Psychol 27:359–362 CrossRef Google Scholar 30.[]

  • Lysergic Acid Diethylamide Poisoning

    […] of Dissociative Drugs More research is needed on the long-term effects of dissociative drugs.[] […] 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[] […] dissociative drugs can cause: numbness disorientation and loss of coordination hallucinations increase in blood pressure, heart rate, and body temperature In high doses, dissociative[]

  • Phencyclidine Intoxication

    Dissociatives produce analgesia, amnesia and catalepsy at anesthetic doses, dissociative symptoms include the disruption or compartmentalization of. the usually integrated[] These patients feel inebriated, are usually disoriented, and sometimes have amnesia for the experience.[] Ataxia Loss of motor coordination (loss of motor coordination) Severe confusion, disorganised thinking Psychotic episodes Physical aggression Nausea, vomiting Temporary amnesia[]

  • Mescaline

    Dissociative drugs produce analgesia (pain relief), amnesia and catalepsy at anesthetic doses. They also produce a sense of detachment from one’s environment.[] […] of Dissociative Drugs More research is needed on the long-term effects of dissociative drugs.[] Dissociation of sensory input can induce derealization, a perception of the outside world as being unreal or dream-like, and depersonalization, which produces feeling detached[]

Further symptoms