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404 Possible Causes for Euphoric Mood, Manic Behavior, Schizophrenia (22% of Adults)

Did you mean: Euphoric Mood, Manic Behavior, Schizophrenia (22% of Adults

  • Bipolar Disorder

    The controversy focuses on the facts that most children do not exhibit the manic behaviors described in the DSM most children do not shift their moods in the clearly defined[jbrf.org] […] in children and young people (NICE quality standard 102) added. 22 July 2015 Bipolar disorder in adults (NICE quality standard 95) added. 9 April 2015 Recommendations in[pathways.nice.org.uk] Symptoms of Mania: Excessively “high,” euphoric mood Extreme irritability Unrealistic beliefs in one’s abilities and powers, such as feeling able to control world events Decreased[halfofus.com]

  • Crack Ingestion

    When your teen is actively under the influence of cocaine, you may notice symptoms that include: Talkativeness Excessive amounts of energy Manic behavior Development of grandiose[newportacademy.com]

    Missing: Schizophrenia (22% of Adults)
  • Acute Amphetamine Intoxication

    Recognized as the definitive book in laboratory medicine since 1908, Henry’s Clinical Diagnosis and Management by Laboratory Methods, edited by Richard A. McPherson, MD and Matthew R. Pincus, MD, PhD, is a comprehensive, multidisciplinary pathology reference that gives you state-of-the-art guidance on lab test[…][books.google.de]

    Missing: Schizophrenia (22% of Adults)
  • Mania

    […] reckless behavior during a manic phase.[health.com] On day 4, the patient exhibited a euphoric mood, with persistent laughing, expansive self-esteem, extreme talkativeness, flight of ideas, distractibility, and psychomotor[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] When an individual experiences a discrete period of persistent and pervasive manic (elated, irritable or euphoric) mood , this term may be applied.[web.archive.org]

    Missing: Schizophrenia (22% of Adults)
  • Hypomania

    Dealing with risky or inappropriate manic or hypomanic behavior?[bipolarcaregivers.org] People with bipolar disorder can have extreme moods of feeling really high, very active and euphoric ('manic'); or feeling really low ('depression').[blackdoginstitute.org.au] […] patient's mood.[web.archive.org]

    Missing: Schizophrenia (22% of Adults)
  • Alcohol Withdrawal Delirium

    Abstract Recently, an association has been reported between schizophrenia and a rare allele containing 10-repeats (A10) of a polymorphic tetranucleotide motif in the first intron of the tyrosine hydroxylase (TH) gene. The present association analysis tested the hypothesis that the A10 candidate allele confers[…][ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

    Missing: Schizophrenia (22% of Adults)
  • Cocaine Abuse

    behavior Any of these symptoms can be attributed to other causes, but if you are concerned that there is a drug problem involved, it’s best to be safe rather than sorry,[diablovalleytreatment.com] License: Public Domain The early effect of cocaine matches a kick and goes along with a euphoric state with lifted mood, happiness, an urge to speak, a loss of restraining[lecturio.com] High levels of dopamine contribute to the intense euphoric high that the drug produces.[treatmentsolutions.com]

    Missing: Schizophrenia (22% of Adults)
  • Lysergic Acid Diethylamide Poisoning

    (usually euphoric, sometimes depressive).[merckmanuals.com] In general, hallucinogens can intensify the user’s current mood; pleasant feelings can be augmented to euphoric ones, with the achievement of new insights or an expanded consciousness[emedicine.medscape.com] […] colors), intensification of sensations, enhanced empathy, depersonalization (feeling the self is not real), a distorted sense of the environment’s reality, and changes in mood[merckmanuals.com]

    Missing: Schizophrenia (22% of Adults)
  • Phencyclidine Intoxication

    This also helps to rule out other illicit drugs as well as a manic episode in bipolar disorder.[theravive.com] His mood was euphoric and hyperalert, with inappropriate laughing. He was hallucinating. He was agitated and diaphoretic.[consultant360.com] PCP exposure is indicated by the intoxicated patient's irregular behavior, nystagmus, motor disturbances, and autonomic stimulation (Galanter & Kleber, 2014).[theravive.com]

    Missing: Schizophrenia (22% of Adults)
  • Glue Sniffing

    Inhalant abuse refers to the inhalation of volatile substances for their euphoric effects. Glues and adhesives have been abused inhalants for decades and so the term "glue sniffing" attached to the habit. These days many substances used are not adhesives and the most accurate title of "solvent abuse" has been[…][ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

    Missing: Schizophrenia (22% of Adults)