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General Adaptation Syndrome

Selye Syndrome


Presentation

  • The alarm reaction phase is only meant to be a preliminary phase of activating the body and mind into dealing effectively with the presenting stressor or threat.[aipc.net.au]
  • Thus, in accordance with the presented concept, the development of an algorithm for complex and express diagnostics state of GAS under the influence of stress (educational process) on the body through the study of biocomplication of a number of objective[irispublishers.com]
  • All in all, the General Adaptation Syndrome model by Hans Selye presents a clear biological explanation of how the body responds and adapts to stress.[explorable.com]
  • The stress concept: past, present, and future. In: Cooper CL, editor. Stress research: issues for the eighties. New York: Wiley; 1983. pp. 1–20. 136. Selye H. Confusion and controversy in the stress field. J Hum Stress. 1975;1(2):37–44.[springermedizin.de]
  • In adults, Adjustment Disorder can happen if there are multiple stressors present at the same time that disrupt work, school, or home life in a significant way.[psy-ed.com]
Painter
  • […] during a peaking phase compared to new players on a volleyball team Bazyler, CD; Mizuguchi, S; Kavanaugh, AA; McMahon, JJ; Comfort, P; Stone, MH Strength gains: block versus daily undulating periodization weight training among track and field athletes Painter[deepdyve.com]
  • Painter KB, Haff GG, Ramsey MW, McBride J, Triplett T, Sands WA, et al. Strength gains: block versus daily undulating periodization weight training among track and field athletes. Int J Sports Physiol Perform. 2012;7(2):161–9. PubMed CrossRef 60.[springermedizin.de]
Periodontitis
  • While studying the indicators of heat transfer and metabolism in the body at the end and beginning of the school year, we used the method of tissue thermometry periodontal using semiconductor thermometer TEMP-1 (Russia), exploring the temperature of periodontal[irispublishers.com]
Dermatitis
  • Selye also explained about a local adaptation syndrome which refers to the inflammatory response and repair processes occur at the local site of tissue injury as in small, topical injuries, such as contact dermatitis which may lead to GAS if the local[currentnursing.com]
Eczema
  • […] experience stress in different ways but some of the effects of stress include: Warning Signs of Stress Physical effects of stress Feelings of nausea Feeling faint or sweaty Headaches or migraine Indigestion, constipation Increased skin irritations e.g. eczema[stresshack.com]
Tinnitus
  • Methods: Were evaluated 264 patients of both sexes, in the region of Itabuna / BA, aged 18 years or older, with dizziness/vertigo and tinnitus, associated or not.[arquivosdeorl.org.br]
Fracture
  • That can cause injuries, things like stress fractures, muscle strains, joint pain, and let’s give credit to this, it can create emotional fatigue as well.[blog.nasm.org]
Denial
  • The most used commonly used defense mechanisms include: rationalization, projection, reaction formation, denial, repression, sublimation, regression, and displacement. 12.)[123helpme.com]
  • "The Silent Denial of Stress in a Competitive World". 17 March 2012. Retrieved 17 March 2012. Lazarus, R.S. (1966). Psychological Stress and the Coping Process. New York: McGraw-Hill. Aldwin, Carolyn (2007).[en.wikipedia.org]
Grieving
  • They can be external, such as work pressures, surviving natural disasters, chronic health problems, or the loss of a loved one, or internal, such as recurring fears, worries, prolonged grieving, conflicts, or the inability to solve a problem.[sk.sagepub.com]
Apathy
  • The main psychological symptoms were daily anxiety/anguish (66.3%); emotional hypersensitivity (58.3%); constant thinking about one subject (53.4%); excessive irritability (51.1%); apathy, Depression or prolonged rabies (43.2%).[arquivosdeorl.org.br]
Dizziness
  • Introduction: Many patients who feel dizzy complain of sadness, anxiety, stress and emotional trauma, significantly reducing their quality of life.[arquivosdeorl.org.br]
Forgetful
  • Physical effects of stress Feelings of nausea Feeling faint or sweaty Headaches or migraine Indigestion, constipation Increased skin irritations e.g. eczema An increase in minor illnesses Feeling tired all the time Emotional effects of stress Increased forgetfulness[stresshack.com]
Rabies
  • The main psychological symptoms were daily anxiety/anguish (66.3%); emotional hypersensitivity (58.3%); constant thinking about one subject (53.4%); excessive irritability (51.1%); apathy, Depression or prolonged rabies (43.2%).[arquivosdeorl.org.br]
Lethargy
  • […] relaxation and rest to counterbalance the stress response and allow time for the body to replenish and repair from the exertion required to execute the appropriate stress response, sufferers become prone to fatigue, concentration lapses, irritability and lethargy[aipc.net.au]

Workup

Amyloid Plaque
  • Read More Full Text HTML Download PDF Figure 1: Alzheimer's disease (AD) is characterized by neuronal death, which is usually correlated with the appearance of amyloid plaques and neurofibrillary tangles (NFTs). (a) The Aβ pathway leading...[annualreviews.org]
Neurofibrillary Tangle
  • Read More Full Text HTML Download PDF Figure 1: Alzheimer's disease (AD) is characterized by neuronal death, which is usually correlated with the appearance of amyloid plaques and neurofibrillary tangles (NFTs). (a) The Aβ pathway leading...[annualreviews.org]

Treatment

  • (a) Traditional ethical formulation (adapted from 67a and 68b with permission) with treatment/enhancement dichotomy and somatic/germline dichoto... See More[annualreviews.org]
  • Treatment Treatment of stress-related illnesses typically involves one or more stress reduction strategies.[encyclopedia.com]
  • This suggested that antibiotics together with proton pump inhibitors could be the optimal treatment for gastro-duodenal ulcers and dyspepsia in general, a simple and apparently benign approach that is only sometimes confounded by antibiotic resistance[joe.bioscientifica.com]
  • Treatment Treatment for Adjustment Disorder usually is necessary if the change in behavior occurs for longer than 6 months or if the disruption by the behavior is troublesome. Treatment is usually non-intensive and short term.[psy-ed.com]

Etiology

  • The clue to a possible role of central dopamine came from clinical observations and hypotheses regarding the etiology of Parkinson’s disease and schizophrenia.[joe.bioscientifica.com]
  • A biological, psychological, social, or chemical factor that causes physical or emotional tension and may be a factor in the etiology of certain illnessess The state manifested by a specific syndrome which consists of all the nonspecifically induced changes[brainscape.com]
  • "Etiology of Depression: Genetic and Environmental Factors". Psychiatric Clinics of North America. 35 (1): 51–71. doi : 10.1016/j.psc.2011.12.001. PMID 22370490.[en.wikipedia.org]

Epidemiology

  • Lancet 1 1311 – 1315. ( doi:10.1016/S0140-6736(84)91816-6 ) Search Google Scholar Export Citation Marshall BJ Windsor HM 2005 The relation of Helicobacter pylori to gastric adenocarcinoma and lymphoma: pathophysiology, epidemiology, screening, clinical[joe.bioscientifica.com]
Sex distribution
Age distribution

Pathophysiology

  • Effective strategies to prevent and treat AD remain elusive despite major efforts to understand its basic biology and clinical pathophysiology. Significant investments in therapeutic ...[annualreviews.org]
  • Scandinavian Journal of Gastroenterology 37 1259 – 1264. ( doi:10.1080/003655202761020515 ) Search Google Scholar Export Citation Konturek PC Brzozowski T Konturek SJ 2011 Stress and the gut: pathophysiology, clinical consequences, diagnostic approach[joe.bioscientifica.com]

Prevention

  • Effective strategies to prevent and treat AD remain elusive despite major efforts to understand its basic biology and clinical pathophysiology. Significant investments in therapeutic ...[annualreviews.org]
  • This prevents the development and clinical application of medical technologies sanogenetically aimed at normalizing the state of maxillofacial region homeostasis when exposed various stressors-physical, chemical and biological factors at various levels[irispublishers.com]
  • […] adaptation energy” Selye, H Intensity of function of structures of the differentiated cell as a determinant of activity of its genetic apparatus Meerson, F Exercise metabolism and the molecular regulation of skeletal muscle adaptation Egan, B; Zierath, JR Prevention[deepdyve.com]
  • 10.1016/S0140-6736(84)91816-6 ) Search Google Scholar Export Citation Marshall BJ Windsor HM 2005 The relation of Helicobacter pylori to gastric adenocarcinoma and lymphoma: pathophysiology, epidemiology, screening, clinical presentation, treatment, and prevention[joe.bioscientifica.com]

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