Neurotic Disorder (Disorders Neurotic)

Neurosis is a functional mental disorder, arising from no apparent organic lesion. It is characterized by anxiety, depression, irritability, mental confusion and avoidance behavior.


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  • urogenital
    Sexual Dysfunction
    • Other somatic symptoms are sexual dysfunction, abnormal functioning of certain organs and partial paralysis. Common symptoms of nervous disorders are obsessions (mental and motor) and phobias (e.g. arachnophobia, agoraphobia, claustrophobia).[]
    • A neurosis may also manifest as a sexual dysfunction, slipping into a trance state (dissociative disorder), a generalized anxiety disorder , or as irritability, mental and physical fatigue, sleep disturbances, and a general sense of instability (neurasthenia[]
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  • psychiatrical
    • They stand apart from other mental health conditions because they don’t usually have outward manifestations like hallucinations or delusions . This can make them harder to diagnose at first, and also easier for people to suffer unnoticed.[]
    • ., encephalitis) 300.4 Neurotic depression A neurotic disorder characterized by disproportionate depression which has usually recognizably ensued on a distressing experience; it does not include among its features delusions or hallucinations, and there[]
    • In paranoid schizophrenia the person has delusions that he or she is being persecuted by "others" (for example, neighbors, the government, being from outer space), often because the person is someone special such as "the messiah" (a delusion of grandiosity[]
    • Differentiation delusion Thought insertion compulsion 1. A form of behavior which usually follows obsessions. 2. It is aimed at either preventing or neutralizing the distress or fear arising out of obsession 3.[]
    • Synonyms: neurotic aboulic , abulic suffering from abulia; showing abnormal inability to act or make decisions compulsive caused by or suggestive of psychological compulsion delusional suffering from or characterized by delusions disturbed , maladjusted[]
    • .-) 300.6 Depersonalization syndrome A neurotic disorder with an unpleasant state of disturbed perception in which external objects or parts of one's own body are experienced as changed in their quality, unreal, remote or automatized.[]
    • Perceptual Symptoms Derealization, Depersonalization c. Affective Symptoms Diffuse, unpleasant, vague sense of apprehension, Fearfulness, Inability to relax, irritability, Feeling of impending doom or (When severe) d.[]
    • […] psychological factors F45.41 Pain disorder exclusively related to psychological factors F45.42 Pain disorder with related psychological factors F45.8 Other somatoform disorders F45.9 Somatoform disorder, unspecified F48 Other nonpsychotic mental disorders F48.1 Depersonalization-derealization[]
    • Other Neurotic Disorders F48 Other neurotic disorders F48.0 Neurasthenia F48.1 Depersonalization-derealization syndrome F48.8 Other specified neurotic disorders F48.9 Neurotic disorder, unspecified[]
    • Depersonalization disorder consists of the experiencing of the world or oneself as strange, altered, unreal, or mechanical in quality. Treatment Psychiatrists and psychologists treat neuroses in a variety of ways.[]
    Compulsive Behavior
    • Compulsive behavior manifests itself in many ways. Where one obsessive compulsive person may have a gambling problem or drug addiction, another may constantly check to make sure she turned off the coffee pot or locked the door.[]
    • The obsessive compulsive syndrome and compulsive behaviors are the bases of anankastic neurosis. The last type is anxiety neurosis which covers all phobias.[]
    • However, you may notice some of the following: [3] [4] Persistent anxiety Persistent sadness or depression Anger, irritability when faced with stressful situations Low sense of self-worth Phobic avoidance of situations Compulsive behaviors Perfectionism[]
    Self Mutilation
    • mutilation Clinical Information Class of mental disorders milder than psychosis, including hysteria, fugue, obsession, phobia, etc.[]
    • Self-mutilation The act of injuring one's own body to the extent of cutting off or permanently destroying a limb or other essential part of a body.[]
    Emotional Lability
    • Psychic disorder – it occurs as psychogenous amnesia (F44.0), hysteric illusion and hallucination, emotional lability, and are accompanied by crick, loud cry etc.[]
    • They include transsexualism, the paraphilias, and the psychosexual dysfunctions--dyspareunia, frigidity, and impotence.[]
    Dysphoric Mood
    • Depressive Disorder An affective disorder manifested by either a dysphoric mood or loss of interest or pleasure in usual activities. The mood disturbance is prominent and relatively persistent.[]
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  • cardiovascular
    • Autonomic and Visceral Symptoms Palpitations, Tachycardia, Sweating, Flushes, Dyspnea, Hyperventilation, Dry Mouth, Frequency and hesitancy of micturition, Dizziness, Diarrhea, Mydriasis 2. Psychic Symptoms A.[]
    • Autonomic signs - tachycardia, sweating or flushing, as well as other anxiety or depressive symptoms. The symptoms usually appear within minutes of the impact of the stressful event, and disappear within several hours, maximally 2—3 days. 35.[]
    • […] classified elsewhere Use additional code to identify the associated physical condition, as: psychogenic: asthma (493.9) dermatitis (692.9) duodenal ulcer (532.0-532.9) eczema (691.8, 692.9) gastric ulcer (531.0-531.9) mucous colitis (564.9) paroxysmal tachycardia[]
    • The libido is ultimately discharged abnormally along subcortical pathways, giving rise to apprehensiveness, irritability, tachycardia, perspiration, and breathlessness—the clinical picture of anxiety neurosis. [ See Anxiety .][]
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  • neurologic
    • In some cases, neurosis manifests itself in violation of vestibular apparatus , ie there are elements of vertigo with sudden blackouts.[]
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  • Entire body system
    • Within the previous year, only a third had made contact with their primary care physician for their mental problem: of these 30 % were receiving treatment.[]
    • Within the previous year, only a third had made contact with their primary care physician for their mental problem: of these 30% were receiving treatment.[]
    • In severe cases, a physician may prescribe anti-anxiety medication or mild tranquilizers for the patient.[]
    • Physician physical examination does not reveal any physical disorder, but the fear and convictions persist despite the reassurance. 46.[]
    • Classification of the Psychological Disorders In medicine, classification of the various medical disorders typically is based on the particular combinations of symptoms that patients present to the physician; the physician then renders a diagnosis based[]
    • Nightmares. Memory problems. Sexual impotence. How is Anxiety treated? Individual and group psychotherapy are used to bring the unconscious conflict into awareness and/or to develop coping skills.[]
    • The symptoms include nightmares, a diffuse anxiety, and guilt over having survived when others perished. Depersonalization disorder consists of the experiencing of the world or oneself as strange, altered, unreal, or mechanical in quality.[]
    • The emergence of a sense of lack of sleep or nightmares. Strong emotional trauma caused by the experience of one's own health. The emergence of bulimia psychogenic nature.[]
    • Usually a childhood neurosis assumes the form of general apprehensiveness, nightmares, phobias, tics, mannerisms, or ritualistic practices.[]
    • Those affected have flashbacks about the situation in which they were helpless, nightmares, difficulty sleeping, and and find it impossible to put the situation behind them and get on with their lives.[]
    • For the children and adolescent, the tope five most prevalent psychiatric conditions were: enuresis, speech and language disorder, mental subnormality 93.7 per cent), adaptation reaction and neurotic disorder .[]
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  • Jaw & Teeth
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  • Workup




    • Anxiety depression Reactive depression Depressive reaction Neurotic depressive state Excludes: adjustment reaction with depressive symptoms (309.0) depression NOS (311) manic-depressive psychosis, depressed type (296.1) reactive depressive psychosis ([]
    • Anxiety and depression can be a lonely place.[]
    • This study sought to determine if there were important differences between the outcome of anxiety and depressive disorders after 12 years and to examine their main predictors.[]
    • It is argued that the syndrome may represent a personality diathesis that makes the individual more vulnerable to both anxiety and depressive symptoms.[]
    • Mixed Anxiety and Depressive Disorder Symptoms of both anxiety and depression are present, but neither of symptoms, considered separately, is sufficiently severe to justify a diagnosis of depressive episode or specific anxiety disorder.[]



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