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Hysterical Neurosis


Presentation

  • Abstract The objective of the present study is to demonstrate the traits of the psychopathology of Borderline Personality Disorder (BPD) compared with hysterical neurosis.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]
  • Consciousness is not lost during the fits and the sequences as seen in epilepsy are not present. The movements are bizarre and may resemble scratching or other acts. Injuries are not sustained during these fits.[hubpages.com]
  • Today, hysterical or histrionic personality is differentiated from the symptoms that were generally presented in this neurosis.[health.ccm.net]
  • A proportion who present thus have concurrent physical disease, especially epilepsy, multiple sclerosis or the effects of head injury.[medassignments.com]
  • In the recent cases of the teenage girls from upstate New York physicians and mental health experts familiar with the patients’ treatment are clear in their belief that there is no medical/neurologic basis for their symptom presentation.[glennmillermd.com]
Asymptomatic
  • In this study, 38 women with an index diagnosis of hysterical neurosis were evaluated after a period of 5 years; 63% of the patients remained totally asymptomatic.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]
  • Although he is not completely asymptomatic he is very grateful for his recovery. Asked what had made the difference he said he was terrified that something in his medial ankle would “snap” if it ever came back to a normal position.[doi.org]
Hoarseness
  • : (1) Change in bowel or bladder habits (2) A sore that does not heal (3) Unusual bleeding or discharge (4) Thickening or lump in breast or elsewhere (5) Indigestion or difficulty swallowing (6) Noticeable change in wart or mole (7) Nagging cough or hoarseness[books.google.com]
  • Dysphonia is a much more common functional speech complaint and there is now quite a large literature outlining approaches to diagnosis and management. 15 Often the clinical presentation is of whispering or hoarse speech that is initially thought to be[doi.org]
  • Whoever breaks an arm has either sinned or wished to commit a sin with that arm, perhaps murder, perhaps theft or masturbation; whoever goes blind desires no more to see, has sinned with his eyes or wishes to sin with them; whoever gets hoarse has a secret[richardwebster.net]
Dyspnea
  • 719.7 hysterical 300.11 Dysesthesia 782.0 hysterical 300.11 Dyskinesia 781.3 hysterical 300.11 Dysorexia 783.0 hysterical 300.11 Dysphagia 787.20 functional 300.11 hysterical 300.11 nervous 300.11 Dysphonia 784.42 functional 300.11 hysterical 300.11 Dyspnea[icd9data.com]
  • Anbar, Stressors Associated with Dyspnea in Childhood: Patients' Insights and a Case Report, American Journal of Clinical Hypnosis, 47, 2, (93), (2004).[doi.org]
  • The most common symptoms are hysteric paralysis, hysteric fit, pain, disturbances of coordination, loss of voice, dyspnea etc. We will discuss about hysteria (dissociative disorder) in more details in chapter epilepsy.[peoi.org]
Sneezing
  • The visceral symptoms of this disorder are headache, lumps in the throat, choking sensation, coughing spells, bleaching nausea, sneezing, difficulty in breathing etc.[depression-guide.com]
  • Fochtmann, Intractable Sneezing as a Conversion Symptom, Psychosomatics, 36, 2, (103), (1995).[doi.org]
Sore Throat
  • Symptoms may appear: the sensation of a lump in the throat; Lack of appetite esophageal spasm sore throat paralysis pain in the heart. Mental Disorders Separately it is necessary to single out mental disorders in hysterical neurosis.[brulanta.com]
Morning Sickness
  • Another enigmatic conversion syndrome. is pseudociasis (false pregnancy) in women who develop morning sickness, absence of period, fullness of breast, and bulging belly without being pregnant.[depression-guide.com]
  • As a result a number of respiratory and autonomic disorders may be found Pseudo Cyesis or phantom pregnancy is a common example of autonomic conversion where there is not only cease of periods, but also morning sickness, enlarged breasts and abdomen.[yourarticlelibrary.com]
Diplopia
  • In other words, symptoms of an organic medical disorder or disturbance in normal neurologic functioning exist that are not referable to an organic medical or neurologic cause. [2] Common examples of conversion symptoms include blindness, diplopia, paralysis[emedicine.com]
  • Monocular diplopia or polyopia may be functional but can be caused by ocular pathology. Figure 8 A “tubular” field deficit is inconsistent with the laws of optics and eye physiology. You can detect striking tubular field at the bedside.[doi.org]
Night Blindness
  • Paresthenia (exceptional sensation, such as tingling) It includes blur of vision, photophobia, double vision, night blindness, and defective steropsis.[depression-guide.com]
  • For instance, night blindness was more found among night fliers and day fliers usually developed defect in day vision. Motor Symptoms: Motor conversions include paralysis of the different parts of the body which is usually confined to a single limb.[yourarticlelibrary.com]
Suggestibility
  • The therapeutic efficacy of neuroleptics suggests also that hyperactivity of dopaminergic transmission is involved in the pathophysiology of hysterical neurotic symptoms.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]
  • They are easily suggestible. Hysterical symptoms can be produced by suggestion and abolished by persuasion. Sigmond Freud suggested that in the conditioned individual, hysteria develops as a result of some wish which gives rise to mental conflict.[hubpages.com]
  • Simple tests are answered wrongly but in such a way as to suggest that the correct answer is in the patient’s mind.[medassignments.com]
  • For psychoneurotic disorders the different treatment method suggested are chemotherapy, shock therapy ; psychoanalytic and behavior therapy.[depression-guide.com]
Histrionic Personality Disorder
  • Historical roots of histrionic personality disorder – NCBI Write an essay on hysterical neurosis Write an essay on hysterical neurosis get more info Vayu pradushan in hindi an essay Comparative essay questions Write an essay on hysterical neurosis – miltonauctions.comDixon[zarghagoona.com]
  • The incidence of depressive disorders was high in patients with CD, and the histrionic personality disorder was the most prominent personality pathology among the patients. Direct referral to psychiatry clinics appeared to be low (12.1 %).[doi.org]
Manipulative Behavior
  • behavior that typifies antisocial personality disorder.[quizlet.com]
  • A world linked to a vision of women as a means unaware of evil forces, "out of control" from reasonableness or (in European Positivism) be an "immature" with manipulative behavior that seeks to achieve an improper position of power.[doi.org]
La Belle Indifference
  • belle indifference, nonanatomical sensory loss, split of midline by pain or vibratory stimulation, changing boundaries of hypalgesia, giveaway weakness) were sought in 30 consecutive neurology service admissions with acute structural nervous system damage[doi.org]
Denial
  • It excludes certain specific activities from awareness and hence is similar to the defense of denial.[yourarticlelibrary.com]
  • These include Freud’s ideas about psychosexual development, mechanisms of defence (including repression, projection and denial), free association as the method of recall, and the therapeutic techniques of interpretation including that of transference,[medassignments.com]
Amenorrhea
  • The symptom may start as amenorrhea, loss of appetite and loss of body weight. The loss of appetite is gradual and leads to total refusal to eat. Though, considerable loss of weight develops, such subjects appear to be energetic and active.[hubpages.com]
Dyspareunia
  • Abdominal pain Difficulty swallowing Nausea Bloating Diarrhea Musculoskeletal: Pain in the legs or arms Back pain Joint pain Neurological: Headaches Dizziness Amnesia Vision changes Paralysis or muscle weakness Urogenital: Pain during urination Low libido Dyspareunia[physio-pedia.com]
Dizziness
  • People find it difficult to describe dissociation and may just say they felt “dizzy”.[doi.org]
  • […] delirious 780.09 hysterical 300.11 Depression 311 hysterical 300.11 Dermatosis 709.9 hysterical 300.11 Disease, diseased - see also Syndrome Bergeron's (hysteroepilepsy) 300.11 Disorder - see also Disease substitution 300.11 Disturbance - see also Disease Dizziness[icd9data.com]
  • Among related or physical symptoms mainly produce dizziness and headaches, shortness of breath and fatigue, disturbance of coordination of movements, changes in blood pressure, painful perception of light and sound effects, decreased libido and other[medicineinfo.net]
Apathy
  • الصفحة 254 - Schizophrenia, simple type This psychosis is characterized chiefly by a slow and insidious reduction of external attachments and interests and by apathy and indifference leading to impoverishment of interpersonal relations, mental deterioration[books.google.com]
  • […] of the development of the disease, hysteria can manifest itself in the form of such symptoms: the patient wants to be in the center of attention; mood variability — hysterical laughter and increased activity are sharply replaced by anger or complete apathy[brulanta.com]
  • Excessive masturbation, for example, dissipates the libido, causing listlessness, apathy, weakness, etc.—the clinical picture of psychasthenia.[encyclopedia.com]
Ataxia
  • Camptocormia Conversion disorder w mixed symptom presentation Conversion disorder with mixed symptom presentation Conversion reaction, psychogenic Dissociative convulsions Dissociative disorder with mixed symtom presentation Globus hystericus Hysterical ataxia[icd9data.com]
  • Movement disorder (F44.4) - it includes paralysis, paresis, weak feeling in extremities, ataxia, tremor, hyperkinesias, blepharospasm, apraxia, aphonia, dysarthria etc. in the past there were convulsions too.[peoi.org]
  • In a physical therapy session, when these unwanted behaviors (ataxia, loss of balance, and paralysis) occur, the therapist should not comment on the impairments and only give positive feedback when the patient performs well (normal movements, strength[physio-pedia.com]
Unable to Walk
  • In early 2007 a mysterious illness moved through a Catholic boarding school causing some six-hundred girls to experience leg weakness, some of which was so severe that many were actually unable to walk.[glennmillermd.com]
  • Ten girls out of a classroom of 26 became unable to walk or move normally following tetanus inoculations.[minddisorders.com]
Vertigo
  • […] hysterical) 300.11 hysterical 300.11 Torticollis (intermittent) (spastic) 723.5 hysterical 300.11 Tremor 781.0 hysterical 300.11 Tumor (M8000/1) - see also Neoplasm, by site, unspecified nature phantom 300.11 Vaginismus (reflex) 625.1 hysterical 300.11 Vertigo[icd9data.com]
  • […] escape from situations in which it is likely to occur, such as supermarkets, as well as for other autonomic symptoms Physiological vestibular sensitivity to particular visual stimuli such as patterned lines or bright lights (sometimes called visual vertigo[doi.org]

Workup

  • A more rapid completion of the diagnostic workup is possible in the hospital setting. In addition, a parallel investigation of physical and psychologic factors can concomitantly be pursued.[emedicine.medscape.com]
Hyperprolactinemia
  • Abstract To show a possible correlation between drug-induced hyperprolactinemia and improvement of hysterical neurosis of the conversion type, we followed 18 patients monitoring clinical somatic and psychic symptoms as well as serum prolactin levels.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]
  • Article / Publication Details First-Page Preview Abstract To show a possible correlation between drug-induced hyperprolactinemia and improvement of hysterical neurosis of the conversion type, we followed 18 patients monitoring clinical somatic and psychic[karger.com]

Treatment

  • Clinical evaluation showed that sulpiride treatment led to a greater improvement compared to the haloperidol group. The different effectiveness of treatment could be explained by the different hyperprolactinemic potency.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]
  • Treatment Directions and Goals 351 Conversion Disorder 353 Historical Development of the Disorder 355 The Biopsychosocial Perspective 356 Pitfalls in the Differential Diagnosis 358 Adjunctive Testing 360 Treatment Directions and Goals 363 Body Dysmorphic[books.google.com]
  • Therefore, treatment for hysteria should begin only after examination by a specialist and accurate diagnosis. Self-treatment is unacceptable. Treatment Hysterical personality disorder does not always require hospitalization.[brulanta.com]
  • Physical treatment Drug treatments have no part to play in hysteria unless the symptoms are secondary to a depressive illness or anxiety neurosis requiring treatment. PROGNOSIS Most cases of recent onset recover quickly.[medassignments.com]

Prognosis

  • Conclusions The prognosis for chronic symptoms remains poor, but subsequent rediagnosis of neurological disease is less frequent than commonly supposed.[doi.org]
  • The most favorable prognosis for treatment in young people. Prevention Hysteria is a disease from childhood. All the psychological traumas brought about at an early age in adulthood can cause psychological disorders.[brulanta.com]
  • The clinical features and prognosis of pseudoseizures diagnosed using video-EEG telemetry. Neurology 1991; 41 : 1643-6. [ PubMed ] [ Google Scholar ] 12. Kristensen O, Alving J. Pseudoseizures—risk factors and prognosis. A case-control study.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]
  • PROGNOSIS Most cases of recent onset recover quickly. Those that last longer than a year are likely to persist for a very long time.[medassignments.com]

Etiology

  • Etiology : Hysteria is a psychogenic disorder which develops as a result of environmental stress in subjects who possess defective personalities. Such individuals are often emotionally immature and sexually seductive.[hubpages.com]
  • Certain conditions have both an underlying etiology and multiple body system manifestations due to the underlying etiology.[icd10coded.com]
  • Etiology Hysterical neurosis can develop only in an emotionally weak person, who often finds himself in stressful situations or conflicts. Significant role played by the environment and the patient, the general state of his health.[brulanta.com]
  • The authors review the literature and provide information on the etiology, prevalence, diagnostic criteria, and the treatment methods currently employed in the management of conversion disorder.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]
  • It also provides an overview of CD, reviewing its classification, etiology, pathophysiology, epidemiology, risk factors, diagnosis, prognosis, and treatment. _____________________________________________________________________________________________[consultant360.com]

Epidemiology

  • […] of Abuse 521 Treatment of Clinical Syndromes 522 Barbiturate Abuse and Dependence 523 Epidemiology of Abuse 524 Cocaine and Other Stimulant Abuse 525 Amphetamine Abuse 530 Integrated Case History 531 Marijuana THC 532 Phencyclidine 533 Conclusion 534[books.google.com]
  • Lehn, Epidemiology, Functional Neurologic Disorders, 10.1016/B978-0-12-801772-2.00005-9, (47-60), (2016). K.[doi.org]
Sex distribution
Age distribution

Pathophysiology

  • The therapeutic efficacy of neuroleptics suggests also that hyperactivity of dopaminergic transmission is involved in the pathophysiology of hysterical neurotic symptoms.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]
  • His work mainly deals with principles of motor control and the pathophysiology of movement disorders. Dr.[books.google.com]
  • The therapeutic efficacy of neuroleptics suggests also that hyperactivity of dopaminergic transmission is involved in the pathophysiology of hysterical neurotic symptoms. 1996 S. Karger AG, Basel Article / Publication Details First-Page Preview[karger.com]
  • It also provides an overview of CD, reviewing its classification, etiology, pathophysiology, epidemiology, risk factors, diagnosis, prognosis, and treatment. _____________________________________________________________________________________________[consultant360.com]
  • This is perhaps because psychiatric disease has had, for most of history, no known pathophysiology and is susceptible to sociocultural explanation.[academic.oup.com]

Prevention

  • It is better to prevent ailment than after treating hysteria.[brulanta.com]
  • If you’re already living with a mental health disorder, see your doctor regularly and take your recommended medications to help with prevention, as well.[webmd.com]
  • Go To Top Prevention and Basic Care during Obesity (Sthaulya) A person must take precautions from the stage when the BMI begins to hover at the ‘overweight’ scale.[ayushveda.com]
  • Focusing research on neural correlates of conversion disorder has immense potential for therapy and prevention. In terms of treatment, there is no single method that can be globally recommended.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]
  • Prevention and Effect of Food and Drugs What exposures trigger paralysis? Foods: Carbohydrates : The best known trigger of hypokalemic periodic paralysis is eating a large amount of carbohydrates.[uni-ulm.de]

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