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COGNITIVE PSYCHOLOGY
8 pages (2000 words)
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...auditory misperceptions. Please refer to relevant empirical evidence in your answer. Top-down factors are considered very important in the cognitive psychology of perception. Top-down theories suggest that what is already in the mind (what people are thinking) greatly influence the way that something is perceived to that individual. This is part of a theory known as constructivism, which suggests that cognition is what shapes the world (Eysenck & Keane, 2005). These factors play an important role in recognition, as what is already known about an object is allows us to understand who are friends and relations are from what we... ?Analyse and evaluate the role played by top-down factors in both visual and...
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Psychiatric disorder that is important to the field of biological psychology
5 pages (1250 words)
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...hallucinations are sensations that patients with Schizophrenia experience as real but exist in their minds only. The most common form of hallucinations is auditory hallucination. Auditory hallucinations occur when people with Schizophrenia misconstrue their own inner self-talk as coming from another person, usually people they know. The voices are often abusive and critical. Thirdly, patients with Schizophrenia... Biopsychology al Affiliation) Introduction and Background of Schizophrenia Schizophrenia is a psychiatric disorder that affects the way an individual thinks, acts, and sees the world. Schizophrenia alters people’s perception of reality. Patients with schizophrenia often suffer a significant...
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Schizophrenia
20 pages (5000 words)
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...auditory hallucinations. Normally, paranoid delusions are grandiose or persecutory in nature, although other delusions may occur. An individual suffering from paranoid schizophrenia may in addition to these features harbor a sense of unremitting suspicion and may appear to be reserved, guarded and tense to the extent of being vague or even mute. Although patients suffering from this kind of schizophrenia generally exhibits hallucinations and/or delusions, they may also exhibit other clinical features in varying degrees including hostility, aggression and even violence. They normally show only mild impairments if any... ) explains, this psychotic stage mostly lasts for at least one month and if...
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Cognitive Behaviour Therapy and Psychosis
6 pages (1500 words)
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...auditory hallucinations. Behaviour Research and Therapy, 10, pp 85-91. Turkington, D. and McKenna, P.J., 2003. Is cognitive-behavioural therapy a worthwhile treatment for psychosis? Br J Psychiatry. 182, 477-9. van der Gaag, M., Stant, A.D., Wolters, K.J., Buskens, E., and Wiersma, D., 2011. Cognitive- behavioural therapy for persistent and recurrent psychosis in people with schizophrenia-spectrum disorder: cost-effectiveness analysis. Br J Psychiatry, 198(1), pp 59-65. Whitfiled, G. and Davidson, A., 2007. Cognitive Behavioural Therapy Explained. London: Radcliffe Medical Press Ltd.... ? Cognitive Behaviour Therapy and Psychosis by SID # Cognitive Behaviour Therapy and Psychosis Cognitive behavioural...
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Case Study on the book: A brilliant madness: Living with manic-depressive illnesses. (USE A CLINICAL APPROACH)
6 pages (1500 words)
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...auditory delusions and had mild depression and lack of motivation to live. John Nash was sleepless and had a hideout where he was recording his entire secret hallucination venture. His wife found that out and concluded that he is mentally sick. As per (Dewey 27)“He then rapidly developed a devastating psychosis characterized by multiple delusions, auditory hallucinations, and complete disruption of his ability to relate normally to associates and family’. He did not sleep well at night and also was communicating to unseen people .John Nash was having an imaginary room mate John in university... ? Case Study on the book: A brilliant madness: Living with manic-depressive illnesses Topic A Brilliant Madness ...
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Mental health problems across the life span
4 pages (1000 words)
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...Auditory hallucinations had been another symptom. The voices... Pamela in rehabilitation Pamela in rehabilitation Pamela in Rehabilitation Pamela was admitted for psychiatric treatment and rehabilitation in thisward. This 18year old had symptoms of mania at the time of admission. She was unkempt and revealed that she had not bathed for at least a month then. It did not seem strange to her. Frequently claiming that she was not mentally ill, she could not understand why she had been admitted. At the home, Pamela claimed she was coping with her difficulties but still had sudden outbursts of anger accompanied by uncontrollable behavior where she would shout and throw things around (Bipolar disorder, NIMH). A...
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The Dangers Associated With Marijuana Use
5 pages (1250 words)
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...auditory hallucinations and impaired thoughts. This results to social dysfunction and deviation from the normal expected social interactions. Marijuana has internal biological effects within the body which affect the normal functioning of the body. Physically long term... ? Introduction Marijuana is a drug from the cannabis plant, which is used and consumed both medically and forleisure. As a recreational drug, it is used to bring mild euphoria and ease the straining of the brain and mind. This can be viewed into three segments; psycho-stimulation meant to temporary improve mental and/or physical functions. Depressant as clinically meant to reduce mental excitability and regulate arousal. As a...
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Andrea Yates Criminal Case: The Psychological Theory of Crime
12 pages (2000 words) , Download 2
...auditory and visual hallucinations, she claimed that she was fine and had no mental problems. Andrea only admitted that she had been depressed in the past and had experienced irrational thoughts. She believed that her medications had helped the depression, but may also be responsible for the psychotic problems. Similarly, Yates maintained... ?Andrea Yates Criminal Case: The Psychological Theory of Crime Introduction “Andrea Pia Yates, high school valedictorian, swim team champion, collegegraduate, and registered nurse married Russell (“Rusty”) Yates in 1993 after a four year courtship” (Denno, 2003, p.1), when both were twenty-eight years of age. Before they wed, both agreed to have a traditional...
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Etiology and Treatment of Schizophrenia
11 pages (2750 words) , Download 2
...Hallucinations are distortions or exaggerations of perception in any of the senses, although auditory hallucinations (“hearing voices” within, distinct from one’s own thoughts) are the most common, followed by visual hallucinations. Disorganized speech/thinking... Schizophrenia is a disorder that is distinguished by a major disruption in cognition and emotion, influencingthe primary areas of language, thought, perception, affect, and self-concept. The range of symptoms, while various and extensive, usually includes psychotic manifestations, such as hearing internal voices or experiencing other sensations unrelated to an apparent source (hallucinations) and assigning unconventional importance to normal ...
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Chronic Schizophrenia with Co-Morbidity as Large Bowel Obstruction
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...auditory hallucinations, and social or occupational dysfunction (Isaac et al., 2007). It is majorly diagnosed by observed behavior and the patients’ reported experiences. It is caused by genetics (hereditary), environment factors such as drug use and prenatal stressors, drug use, and developmental factors such as hypoxia, infection, stress, and malnutrition. That a schizophrenic patient is diagnosed with large bowel obstruction co-morbidity presents health care workers, especially nurses, with numerous new challenges, unlike the case of purely schizophrenic patients. For this reason, it is of the essence... ? Chronic Schizophrenia with Co-Morbidity as Large Bowel Obstruction of   Introduction...
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Delusional Disorders
5 pages (1250 words)
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...auditory hallucinations. However, DD patients do not show any abnormal or bizarre behavior when they socialize. DD is of various types depending upon the kind of delusions being experienced by the patient. According to the Encyclopedia of Mental Disorders (2010), these types include Erotomanic (the patient has the delusion that someone famous is in love with him which may cause the patient to stalk him); Grandiose (the patient thinks that he has great abilities that make him better than... Delusionary Disorder Introduction Before getting into the niceties of Delusion Disorder (DD), let’s first get introduced to what DD actually is. “People with delusional disorder experience non-bizarre delusions, which ...
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Abnormal psychology
1 pages (250 words)
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...hallucination is experienced most commonly among those diagnosed with schizophrenia? a. Visual hallucinations b. Auditory hallucinations c. Olfactory hallucinations d. Tactile hallucinations 11. While there are no known causes of schizophrenia, which of the following has received the most research support? a. Biological factors b. Psychological factors c... _______________________________________________________ Panther ID: ___________________________________________________ PSYC 3140 Abnormal Psychology FINAL EXAM Read each question carefully and completely, and choose the best answer. 1. Which of the following is/are true of psychosis? a. Psychosis may be substance-induced or caused by traumatic bra...
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An Analysis of Psychological Disorders. Anxiety and Drug Abuse
10 pages (2500 words)
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...auditory hallucinations. The limbic system is a composition of brain systems including amygdala and hippocampus. This system regulates memories, emotions, learning and sexual behavior. When affected by schizophrenia, the result is affective flattening, an effect considered as a negative symptom of schizophrenia. In addition, impairment in this part of the brain leads to the development of disorganized behaviors that hinder normal social connecting, preoccupation with undesirable sexual content and bizarre actions. The hindbrain includes the medulla, cerebrum and pons... ?Psychological Disorders Part A. Schizophrenia Schizophrenia can be defined as a severe, lifelong mental/brain disorder characterized by ...
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Realistic representation of psychological concepts in the film A Beautiful Mind
5 pages (1250 words)
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...auditory hallucinations and delusions, often quite acute (Green, 2001, pp.1-16). In this connection, the film depicts such symptoms of schizophrenia in a very vivid and distressing way, moreover that we as viewers learn that what we had previously perceived as reality and as key people in the life of Nash were actually his hallucinatory visions. Besides, aside from affected cognition, a person with schizophrenia can also develop alterations in his or her emotion and behavior. Such behavioral changes in their turn may lead to a social isolation that is further reinforced due to other factors that emerge from this medical condition, for example as when social... Running Head: REALISTIC REPRESENTATION OF...
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Identify the mental health condition that John appears to be suffering with, outlining the following: aetiology, signs and symp
4 pages (1000 words)
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...hallucinations which have lasted for almost a year. The diagnosis can further be specified in to Paranoid Type due to the presence of prominent delusion or auditory hallucinations without any “flattening or incongruity of affect, catatonic symptoms, or incoherent speech” (World... ? Nursing Nursing Case: John aged 23, was assessed by the Crisis Resolution Team because his family had become concerned about his behaviour. Over the last 6 months he had terminated his part time work. He had also become increasingly reclusive by spending more time alone in his flat, and refusing to answer the door to see his friends. After some inappropriate suspiciousness, he allowed the team into his flat and then disclosed ...
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Communication in Practice
12 pages (3000 words)
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...auditory hallucinations. Her affect was inconstant, shifting... and physical aggression. She was both paranoid (alleged that she might have been poisoned) and grandiose (convinced she was a superstar) but illuminated an incongruent mood mixed with auditory hallucinations. Her affect was inconstant, shifting from a blunted to euphoric to inappropriate, and his insight, as well as judgment, was partial. She did not have thought insertion, broadcasting, withdrawal, and no thoughts of reference. She often made comments that were grossly inappropriate and had problems engaging with peers. She had poor concentration, initial insomnia, and high energy. As I...
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Paranoid Schizophrenia use of symbolic language and silent in sessions
6 pages (1500 words)
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...auditory hallucinations and delusions, or hearing voices. Doubt (112) said schizophrenia patients frequently told their doctors that the voices they heard were the most horrible aspect of their state. They cannot reason properly. They cannot also concentrate, work effectively or sustain social relationships. In the pilot assessment mentioned above, three of the schizophrenia patients, who till the examination, had been besieged by voices for between three and a half and 16 years, stopped hearing voices completely following their avatar therapy. Each avatar therapy session was also recorded on digital platforms and provided to the schizophrenia... Paranoid Schizophrenia Use of Symbolic Language and...
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Mental heath
8 pages (2000 words)
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...auditory hallucinations that the world has lost its worth, which takes place die to the lack of a credible external stimulus; disorganized ideas and actions; disorganized speech; and catatonic behaviour (Billow et al., 1997; Bloch and Singh, 2001). Jack’s catatonic behaviour may be observed in his condition of becoming rigid on his feet and his unresponsiveness as well as his agitation when realizing that his condition was being observed more keenly. History of Schizophrenia Throughout history, the mental illness has confounded both the medical fraternity and the society in general (Richard and Brahm, 2012). Initially, victims of schizophrenia were...
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Mental health
8 pages (2000 words)
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...hallucinations were seen as real people but from his interviews and the book by the same name, he had auditory hallucinations. Nash was a rare commodity because he suffered from schizophrenia for a period in his life and then he decided there was no reason for it to continue; he just stopped listing to the voices. Nash is recorded as being the only person to have schizophrenia "in remission" and he did it without taking the drugs that he was given. Because of these movies society has an easier time of dealing with this particular disease but there is still more room for education (NPR Streaming Video, n.d... Schizophrenia In the serene world of mental illness, modern man no longer communicates with the...
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Psychosocial Profile of an Offender: Andrea Pia Yates
6 pages (1500 words) , Download 1
...auditory hallucinations of Satan’s voice continued to occur through the intercom system in her cell, similar to her past hallucinations (Ayres, 2006). From news accounts and court records, it is evident that Andrea discouraged her attorneys’ efforts to plead insanity, though she faced possible execution. Contrastingly, Adler, Mueller and Laufer (2003) state that “Andrea Yates pleaded not guilty by reason of insanity”, on being sentenced in March 2002 to life imprisonment after committing the crime. Defense for her case was already hampered by the unusually strict Texas insanity standards, and its... ? Criminal Justice Psychosocial Profile of an Offender: Andrea Pia Yates of the and Number Submission...
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The Psychological Effects of Alcohol
8 pages (2000 words)
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...auditory hallucinations of a derogatory nature in the absence of delirium. They often develop secondary persecutory ideas but usually settle within a few weeks " Pathological jealousy can also arise. This can cause unwarranted suspicion of a partner's sexual fidelity. Though serious delusions are infrequent, mild to severe cases of moderate jealousy... The Psychological Effects of Alcohol The effects of consuming alcohol can be extremely subtle or they can take on dramatic dimensions. The results can range from mild lowering of inhibitions to serious physical and mental health problems. The damage to the body that results from the overuse of alcohol can include organ damage as well as permanent...
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Schizophrenia: An In-Depth Overview
4 pages (1000 words)
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...auditory hallucinations and delusions that she might be under surveillance. However, recently she has showed an increase in the hallucinations and she is experiencing disturbed speech and thought process. She also shows a family history of an undiagnosed psychiatric disorder in her family. The case exhibited psychotic symptoms... ? Schizophrenia: An In-Depth Overview Tina West Kaplan Schizophrenia is listed among the most complicated and critical psychiatric disorders, causing an early onset of clinical features. It usually manifests in the age group of 15 and 30, and as it enters into a chronic phase it causes more serious disabling features for the patients. Apart from the serious signs and symptoms,...
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Skills in psychology
6 pages (1500 words)
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...auditory hallucinations, and the sensation is out-of-body experience as the patients report floating above their bodies (Cheyne and Girard, 2009). Olaf Blanke and colleagues have reported the possibility of artificially inducing the out-of-body experiences through stimulation of the right temporoparietal junction (Blanke and Arzy, 2004). Out-of-body experiences happen in the case of failure of integration of an individual’s body with multisensory information that causes phenomenological aspects of self-representation to be disrupted. Contrary... than the brain. Failure of the retina causes darkness to ensue and the failure takes place outside inwards, which explains the signature tunnel...
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Minnesota Multiphasic Personality Inventory - MMPI
6 pages (1500 words) , Download 1
...auditory hallucinations. Ellick and Paradis (November, 2004) reported, “His valid Minnesota Multiphasic Personality Inventory-2 (MMPI-2) profile... Minnesota Multiphasic Personality Inventory MMPI The Minnesota Multiphasic Personality Inventory (MMPI) is a personality test used in mental healthfields. This test identifies personal, social, and behavioral problems in psychiatric patients. It provides information to identify problems, diagnosis, and treatment planning geared toward the patient. It has also been used for job screening and non/clinical assessments (Wikipedia, 2007). There are two versions, the MMPI and the MMPI-2. The original MMPI developed at the University of Minnesota was published in 19...
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Causes and Symptoms of Schizophrenia
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...hallucination frequently occurs as a form of adjustment to the environment. The patient tends to criticize and accuse others indicating an extension of hallucination to include auditory hallucinations. This disorganized ego is recognized as the cause of the projected images which the patient accepts as the reality. Hallucination is also accompanied with delusions in which the most common is the belief that God or other external forces are in control with the behavior and thoughts. As a result, the patients claim his life is in danger because someone is staging... Causes and Symptoms of Schizophrenia Causes and Symptoms of Schizophrenia Causes and Symptoms of Schizophrenia Abstract Schizophrenia had bee...
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Drugs and Behavior
9 pages (2250 words)
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...Hallucinations Another possible outcome of drugs abuse which may have an impact on cognitive and social functioning is hallucination. Hallucinogens are expected to produce visual distortions and a depersonalized experience of time and place. Unlike hallucinations experienced during schizophrenia, hallucinations caused by drugabuse are more visual than auditory. Drugs abuse may also be accompanied by a state of hallucination called flash backs in which drug user may experience same visual images in a drug free state as in a drug administered state (Chaudhury, 2010). It is also important to...
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Mental Health Emergencies
8 pages (2000 words)
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...auditory hallucinations and delusions, are key symptoms... ?Mental Health Introduction The case involves Jack, a 28 year old male who has been pacing up and down the restaurant, who appears agitated, and who cannot seem to sit still regardless of attempts by his friends to calm him down. The patient is likely suffering from schizophrenia. This is a possible diagnosis because schizophrenia patients usually manifest anxiety, emotional distance, delusions, anger, and argumentativeness. In evaluating the patient’s behaviour, he seems to be manifesting these behaviours. He is pacing up and down the restaurant and is agitated and anxious; he also is emotionally distancing himself from his staff and friends,...
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Shonda: Continuous Schizophrenia: Paranoid Type - Final
10 pages (2500 words)
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...auditory hallucinations which wax and wane across persistent psychotic episodes. As suggested by Rashmi Nemade and Mark Dombeck, “Multiple delusions may be present but generally all will share a coherent theme (e.g., delusions may be persecutory or grandiose, or religious in nature, etc.) There may be command hallucinations that drive patients to complete odd or bizarre goals. Affected individuals tend to be anxious, frightened, angry, aloof, and argumentative; they may have a superior and patronizing manner... Shonda: Continuous Schizophrenia: Paranoid Type – Final Introduction of the Disorder: The psychiatric diagnosis of Schizophrenia relates to the psychological disorder which typifies abnormalities...
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Mental Health Emergencies
8 pages (2000 words)
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...auditory hallucinations and delusions, are key... Mental Health Introduction The case involves Jack, a 28 year old male who has been pacing up and down the restaurant, who appears agitated, and who cannot seem to sit still regardless of attempts by his friends to calm him down. The patient is likely suffering from schizophrenia. This is a possible diagnosis because schizophrenia patients usually manifest anxiety, emotional distance, delusions, anger, and argumentativeness. In evaluating the patient’s behaviour, he seems to be manifesting these behaviours. He is pacing up and down the restaurant and is agitated and anxious; he also is emotionally distancing himself from his staff and friends, not...
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Causes and Symptoms of Schizophrenia
8 pages (2000 words)
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...hallucination frequently occurs as a form of adjustment to the environment. The patient tends to criticize and accuse others indicating an extension of hallucination to include auditory hallucinations. This disorganized ego is recognized as the cause of the projected images which the patient accepts as the reality. Hallucination is also accompanied with delusions in which the most common is the belief that God or other external forces are in control with the behavior and thoughts. As a result, the patients claim his life is in danger because someone is staging to kill him. At times, he may display delusion of grandeur reflected in his... ?Causes and Symptoms of Schizophrenia Causes and Symptoms of...
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New drug that significantly improved performance on a learning task in human
10 pages (2500 words)
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...auditory hallucinations... Levopoda: Faster and Better Word Learning in Normal Humans Aim of the research paper: To test the hypothesis that increasing brain dopamine levels by oral administration of its precursor L-dopa will improve the acquisition of cognitive skills during massed training even in normal humans. Findings: 1. L-dopa in normal humans can accelerate word learning 2. Markedly increase overall success 3. Capable of accelerating gain of function during skill acquisition or reacquisition. 4. L-dopa is also given to patients with neurological disorder (Parkinson’s Disease) and for healthy individuals, receiving an acetyl cholinesterase inhibitor or amphetamine help improves learning. 5. Hedonic...
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The Effects of Cocaine
7 pages (1750 words)
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...auditory hallucinations. Crack cocaine brings about a severe mental dependency in the addict; causing them to actually experience great sadness when the drug is out of stock. This is the reason why crack addicts simply cannot beat their habit without seeking specialized help... ?Daniel Hadden Nora Kabaji English 100 Research Topic 25 February The Effects of Cocaine Purpose ment The aim of this paper is todescribe how cocaine has grown to be a threat to families irrespective of ethnicity or income bracket. In the past, the abuse of cocaine was presumed to be a past time of the disenfranchised. At present, there are many respectable doctors, pastors, lawyers, and politicians who are addicted to cocaine....
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MENTAL HEALTH PRACTICE
9 pages (2250 words)
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...auditory hallucinations (Mayo Clinic). For instance, John is hearing voices that are much distressing and harder to ignore. In addition, he feels like some people are pursuing him and hence he is not safe... ?Mental Health Practice: Case Studies Question 2 Referring to John’s symptoms described in the case scenario, it appears that John has developed paranoid schizophrenia. Paranoid Schizophrenia is a type of schizophrenia and a chronic mental disorder in which the patient suffers from a psychotic mental state. Precisely, an individual with paranoid schizophrenia develops delusions (false beliefs) that somebody is following or trying to harm them or their family members; and those people also feel...
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Auditory functions
2 pages (500 words)
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...Auditory functions Auditory functions Discuss research that shows similarity of pitch and timbre affects auditory grouping. Sound can be characterized by loudness, quality and pitch. Timber describes the characteristics of sound which makes the ear distinguish the difference in loudness and pitch. Pitch, the perceptual associate with the fundamental frequency, which plays an important when delivering a speech, animal vocalizations and in music. The change in fundamental frequency over the time assists in defining musical strains and speech prosody while contrasts of simultaneous fundamental frequency are critical for musical harmony,...
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Analyzing Psychological Disorders
4 pages (1000 words)
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...auditory hallucinations, delusions of persecution and/or control or delusions of grandeur, disorganized thinking and speech, flat affect (consistently showing little or no emotion), and inappropriate behavior (such as social isolation or catatonia). (See Pinel pg. 457) Two of these symptoms must be present for at least 30 days to meet criteria for a diagnosis of schizophrenia, and ideally a thorough physical examination including diagnostic testing should be administered to rule out any other possible diagnoses. (Haycock, 2009) Some of the diagnostic testing that includes brain imaging technologies such as MRI (magnetic resonance imaging) and PET (positron...
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Mental health and crime casestudy
8 pages (2000 words)
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...Auditory Hallucinations.” The Mental Health Foundation. 2000. 16 January 2009 Hodgins, Sheilagh. Violence Among the Mentally Ill III: Effective Treatments and Management Strategies. London: Springer Publishing, 2000. Hucker, Steven & Smith, James. “Schizophrenia and substance abuse.” The British Journal of Psychiatry... Health and Crime: The Argument for Complexities in this connection. Hayley, an eighteen-year-old unemployed woman, spend the majority of her childhood going from various foster homes and family members’ houses for having a questionable domestic situation and neglectful family life. Estranged from both her mother and her father, Hayley didn’t get a regular education like a...
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Meth and teenager girls
8 pages (2000 words)
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...auditory hallucinations, mood disturbances, and delusions.” (Deaner, 2010). Many girls take the chance with this drug only because it is known to cause weight loss. There is indeed, no point denying the fact that meth causes the user to loose weight drastically. Why a girl using meth experiences weight loss is fairly simple to understand. As discussed before, meth causes the metabolism to boost up accompanied with an unusually high rise in body temperature... 12 November, Meth use in teenage girls: Background: Teenagers, particularly in someof the most advanced countries where many consider drugs and alcohol normal and necessary part of everyday life, are susceptible to acquiring the habit of...
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Chose a case study from DSM (Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders) IV to:
8 pages (2000 words)
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...auditory hallucinations: attributional biases and metacognition’, PubMed. [25 February 2014]. Bhugra, D 1996, Psychiatry and religion, Routledge, London. Chadwick, P. K 1997, Schizophrenia: the positive perspecitve... DIAGNOSTIC AND STATISTICAL MANUAL OF MENTAL DISORDERS By Location Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of MentalDisorders Diagnostic and statistical manual of mental disorders refers to the benchmark of mental disorder that is always used by professionals in the mental health field in the United States of America. These standards can be applied over a wide variety of contexts. The standards can also be used by medics and researchers of varying orientation. Diagnostic and statistical manual of ...
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MOCK INDIVIDUAL ASSESSMENT
11 pages (2750 words) , Download 2
...auditory hallucinations such as the one he had experienced earlier on which he indicated led him to shooting his neighbor (Landsberg 2001) . Medical History Even... ? LASA 2: MOCK INDIVIDUAL ASSESSMENT CASE THREE Introduction A Forensic Assessment and Report is usually founded on the quality of information accessed from a number of sources with regards to the client for instance mental and medical health records, criminal and employment records, family as well as school records in addition to other important information. To begin with I would recommend an objective testing for the client, Mr. H given the aforementioned scenario. Mr. H appears to be of sound mind apart from a few questionable...
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Alcohol abuse and alcohol disorders
8 pages (2000 words)
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...auditory hallucinations or illusions; psychomotor agitation; anxiety; and grand mal seizures. Elevated temperatures in excess of 100 Fahrenheit (37.3 Celsius) and pulse in excess of 100 beats per minute may indicate impending alcohol withdrawal delirium.Alcohol withdrawal delirium, also referred to as delirium tremens, may occur from 24 to 72 hours after the client's last drink. Elevation of vital signs accompanies restlessness, tremulousness, agitation, and hyperalertness. Any noises or quick movements... Design a management plan for a client with a habitual alcohol intake who is admitted for a surgical procedure that will require a hospital stay of several days. Introduction: Alcohol abuse and a...
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Mental health Bachelor Essay
10 pages (2500 words)
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...auditory hallucinations ("hearing voices" within, distinct from one's own thoughts) are the most common, followed by visual hallucinations. Disorganized speech/thinking, also described as "thought disorder" or "loosening of associations," is a key aspect of schizophrenia. Disorganized thinking is usually assessed primarily based on the person's speech. Therefore, tangential, loosely associated, or incoherent speech severe enough to substantially impair effective communication is used as an indicator of thought disorder by the DSM-IV. Grossly disorganized behavior includes difficulty in goal-directed behavior (leading to difficulties in activities in daily living), unpredictable agitation... The National...
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Mental health nursing
3 pages (750 words)
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...auditory hallucination he went on to say that he did here voices but did not want to talk more about it. Conceptual Model Analysis I started with the humanistic approach so as to make the client at ease and for him to be able to express himself more. I then went... Contents: Welcome to the module:..3 Introduction:.4 Ground rules:...5 Service user interview:.6 d Nurse Carer interview7 Third Interview:8 Extra information gathered during the PBL 1 question & answer session...9 Clinical assessors verification form:10 Part 2 Assignment to be submitted with this workbook..11 INTRODUCTION: As you will have read from the assignment guidelines, you are required to conduct three interviews in your clinic...
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Conceptual models used in mental health nursing when interviewing client , nurse and doctor
3 pages (750 words)
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...auditory hallucination he went on to say that he did here voices but did not want to talk more about it. Conceptual Model Analysis I started... Contents: Welcome to the module:…………………………………………..3 Introduction:……………………………………………………….4 Ground rules:……………………………………………………...5 Service user interview:…………………………………………….6 Named Nurse / Carer interview……………………………………7 Third Interview:……………………………………………………8 Extra information gathered during the PBL 1 question & answer session………………………………………...9 Clinical assessors verification form:………………………………10 Part 2 Assignment to be submitted with this workbook…………..11 INTRODUCTION: As you will have read from the assignment guidelines, you are required to conduct three interviews ...
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Is schizophrenia psychological condition or brain disease
10 pages (2500 words)
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...auditory hallucinations, disorganized thinking, or low emotional intelligence are some of the common symptoms of the illness. Additionally, schizophrenia is normally accompanied by a great deal of social dysfunction, and the symptoms of this illness often occur in young adulthood; diagnosis of schizophrenia is based on physical observable behaviour... ? Schizophrenia Introduction For many decades now, schizophrenia, a chronic and disabling brain disorder, has affected populations all over the world, with great impacts not only to the families of the patients, but also to their societies in general. One of the most significant issues that scholars have focused on through scientific investigations and...
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Mental Health Nursing: Crafting Decisions and Formulating Judgments
10 pages (2500 words)
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...auditory hallucinations were increased and due to this stage the person becomes more paranoid; the personality is more schizoid. This research puts forth the most important point of assessment as it brings forth the fact that if Trevor is a patient of early delusional disorder he can be treated much more easily than that of a stance in which he suffers from late delusional disorder. On the other hand the memory of the patient also needs to be assessed and worked upon in order to continue with the management. It has been already verified in Sadock, Kaplan and Sadock’s (2007: pp.513) work that this disease is resistant to treatment, but the impact... ?Mental Health Nursing: Crafting Decisions and...
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Paranoid Schizophrenia Essay
8 pages (2000 words)
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...auditory hallucinations. The delusion may consist... ?In Presentation 01: Paranoid Schizophrenia: Homelessness and Poverty due to Lack of Treatment DE-Section E801 Semester 1106 University of . . . 26 July 2011 1. Introduction   Schizophrenia is a mental illness that commonly afflicts men at their late adolescent life or early adulthood, but it can strike a person at any stage in life. Although it occurs in women as much as men, the illness peaks in women in the 20s and early 40s. It is a disabling disease in that the normal functioning of persons suffering from it is hampered. It develops very slowly that detection cannot be made but when it appears, it worsens fast. When the disease starts to manifest, ...
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Drug abuse
12 pages (3000 words) , Download 3
...auditory hallucinations. Regularly snorting cocaine, for example, can lead to loss of sense of smell, The consequences of this abuse have been steadily worsening, reflected in increased treatment admissions, emergency room visits, and overdose, and deaths. We all miss Whitney Houston who is suspected to have used cocaine before her death. Ecstasy or MDA comes next. It is used by both teens and adults. It is often called a club... PAGE DRUG ABUSE COVER PAGE Drug Abuse Health, Science and Medicine April 11, Outline THESIS: Unless we know the reasons why there are more drug users in high school students than college students, policy measures to control will not be correct. I. Understanding of the problem A ...
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Nursing Schizophernia in the UK
17 pages (4250 words)
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...auditory hallucinations and delusions. She started to act in bizarrely and withdrew from people. At 18, she was hospitalized 1 month and dropped out of college. In the last 7 years was hospitalized 12 tunes. There was no history of psychiatric illness in the family. Terry was discharged from a psychiatric hospital... Nursing Schizophernia in the UK Introduction: In the twentieth century the main aim and the role of nursing revised and modernized drastically. In the modern era in health promotion and disease prevention both have an important role in the nursing framework. In the early part of the twentieth century, before any predefined framework of nursing was in place the functions of nursing was...
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INTEGRATED CARE
10 pages (2500 words)
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...auditory hallucinations, false beliefs, emotional flatness and social withdrawal. Y was brought to the hospital by his wife X (name not mentioned for confidentiality reasons) who said that Y suffered from schizophrenia and was on treatment for the same. But since his behavior was uncontrollable, she contacted the psychiatrist who advised her to get him admitted. X was married to Y 15 years ago. According to X, Y appeared healthy at the time of marriage although he used to consume alcohol almost everyday. After a few months X... Integrated Care: Critical Evaluation of a Case Scenario Case scenario 40 year old Y not mentioned for confidentiality reasons) was admitted to the mental health department with...
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Comorbidity: Substance Use Disorders and Mental Illness
15 pages (3750 words) , Download 1
...auditory hallucinations... tremens in the extreme cases within 24 to 48 hours of alcohol withdrawal. The condition is characterized by clouding of consciousness, phonemes such as auditory and vivid visual hallucinations of persecutory type and seizures. People will also see animals or dwarfed people in their vision termed as Lilliputian hallucinations. These are but rare. A more common type is tactile hallucinations characterized by feeling of insects crawling over the skin. Mortality rates in respect of derilium tremens is between 5 % to 15 %. The withdrawal experience is mild to severe from the start to finish. A chronic...
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