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Psychological disorders. Bielsa, A. What should we consider abnormal?. Deviation from the average. What should we consider abnormal?. Deviation from ideal or cultural standard. What should we consider abnormal?. Abnormality as subjective discomfort Nose picking

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what should we consider abnormal
What should we consider abnormal?
  • Deviation from the average
what should we consider abnormal3
What should we consider abnormal?
  • Deviation from ideal or cultural standard
what should we consider abnormal4
What should we consider abnormal?
  • Abnormality as subjective discomfort
    • Nose picking
      • 8.7% claim that they have never picked their nose. (liars)
      • 91% stated they did it. Only 49.2% of the respondents actually thought that nose-picking was common in adults.
what should we consider abnormal5
What should we consider abnormal?
  • Abnormality as an inability to function effectively
what should we consider abnormal6
What should we consider abnormal?
  • Legal definitions- can’t understand the difference between right and wrong
history of psychopathology
History of Psychopathology
  • Philippe Pinel
      • 1793, first to propose humane treatment for insane
  • Louis Pastore
      • 1880, studied relation between syphilis and general paresis (deterioration of the brain).
classification of mental health aids
Classification of Mental Health Aids
  • psychiatrist - physician with post graduate training in mental health
  • psychoanalyst – either a physician or psychologist with special training in psychoanalysis
  • clinical psychologist – PhD or PsyD who assesses and treats psychological problems
classification of mental health aids9
Classification of Mental Health Aids
  • psychological social worker – Masters degree in treating people in home or community settings
  • counseling psychologist – treats day to day problems
models of abnormality
Models of Abnormality
  • Medical model
    • suggests that physiological causes are at the root of abnormal behavior
  • Psychoanalytic model
    • abnormal behavior stems from childhood conflicts
models of abnormality11
Models of Abnormality
  • Behavioral model
    • abnormal behavior is a learned response
  • Cognitive model
    • assumes cognitions (people’s thoughts and beliefs) are central to abnormal behavior
models of abnormality12
Models of Abnormality
  • Humanistic model
    • emphasizes people’s control and responsibility for their own behavior
  • Sociocultural model
    • assumes behavior is shaped by family, society, and culture
classifying psychological disorders
Classifying Psychological Disorders
  • Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders DSM IV
    • Assumes the medical model
classifying abnormal behavior
Classifying Abnormal Behavior
  • Five axes of the DSM-IV
  • DSM is designed to be primarily descriptive and devoid of suggestions as to the underlying causes of an individual’s behavior and problems
dsm iv contains five major axes
DSM IV: Contains five major axes
  • First three axes focus on:
    • Personality problems
    • Developmental problems
    • Physical disorders
dsm iv five major axes
DSM IV: Five major axes
  • Last two axes examine:
    • Examine current stressors
    • Examine current level of functioning
criticisms of dsm iv
Criticisms of DSM IV
  • Chinese Menu Approach
    • Rosenhan experiment
      • pretended to hear voices
anxiety disorders
Anxiety Disorders
  • Anxiety Disorder
    • the occurrence of anxiety without obvious external cause, intruding on daily functioning
anxiety disorders19
Anxiety Disorders
  • Phobic Disorder
    • intense, irrational fears of specific objects or situations
  • Panic Disorder
    • anxiety that manifests itself in the form of panic attacks that last from a few seconds to as long as several hours
anxiety disorders20
Anxiety Disorders
  • Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder
  • Obsession
    • a thought or idea that keeps recurring in one’s mind
  • Compulsion
    • an urge to repeatedly carry out some act that seems strange and unreasonable, even if the sufferer realizes it is unreasonable
anxiety disorders21
Anxiety Disorders
  • Generalized Anxiety Disorder
      • symptoms
  • http://mentalhelp.net/disorders/sx24.htm
      • link page
  • http://www.shakey.net/gad.html
anxiety disorders22
Anxiety Disorders
  • Phobias
    • Agoraphobia (fear of the market place).
      • Panic Attacks
      • Depersonalization feeling your not really there
      • Derealization world isn\'t real
      • Hyperventilate
etiology of agoraphobia
Etiology of Agoraphobia
  • Premorbid personality
  • Stress
treatment of agoraphobia
Treatment of Agoraphobia
  • Cognitive/behavioral
      • Externalization
      • Progressive muscle relaxation
      • Relaxation and imagery
anxiety disorders25
Anxiety Disorders
  • Obsessive Compulsive Disorder
      • General information
  • http://www.mentalhealth.com/dis/p20-an05.html
      • links page
  • http://mental-health-matters.com/ocd.html
somatoform disorders
Somatoform Disorders
  • Takes form in a physical manner
    • No apparent physical symptom
      • General information and treatments
  • http://www.psyweb.com/Mdisord/somatd.html
somatoform disorders27
Somatoform Disorders
  • Hypochondriasis
    • constant fear of illness, and physical sensations are misinterpreted as signs of disease
  • Conversion disorder
    • involves an actual physical disturbance, such as the inability to use a sensory organ or the complete or partial inability to move an arm or leg
somatoform disorders28
Somatoform Disorders
  • Conversion Disorders
    • Can’t speak/move limbs
dissociative disorders
Dissociative Disorders
  • Dissociative disorder
    • psychological dysfunctions characterized by the splitting apart of critical personality facets that are normally integrated, allowing stress avoidance by escape
dissociative disorders30
Dissociative Disorders
  • Person separates from own life
  • Suddenly experience a sudden loss of memory or change of personality
dissociative disorders32
Dissociative Disorders
  • Dissociative identity disorder (multiple personality)
    • a disorder in which a person displays characteristics of two or more distinct personalities
slide33

Dissociative Identity Disorder(DID)

  • Two or more coherent and well-developed personalities in the same person
    • each personality is able to lead a relatively stable life and to take full control of the person’s behavior
    • Characteristics
      • Very different personalities
      • Amnesia
slide34

Dissociative Identity Disorder(DID)

  • Causes:
  • Bliss’s Hypothesis:

Person between 4 & 6 experiences severe trauma

Person is highly susceptible to self-hypnosis

Discovers that creating another personality relieves emotional burden

mood disorders
Mood Disorders
  • Mood disorder
    • affective disturbances severe enough to interfere with normal living
  • Major depression
    • a severe form of depression that interferes with concentration, decision making, and sociability
mood disorders36
Mood Disorders
  • Depression loss of appetite, no sex drive
    • Beck\'s Depression Inventory a good test to evaluate depression
mood disorders37
Mood Disorders
  • Major Depressive Disorder
  • Bipolar Disorder
      • Norepinephrine too much become manic
      • Serotonin too little get depressed
mood disorders38
Mood Disorders
  • Etiology
    • Biological varying levels of amines in the brain
    • Cognitive theory we get depressed because we don\'t think right.
    • Psychoanalytic approach depressed because we have repressed anger
mood disorders39
Mood Disorders
  • Schizophrenia-split from reality
    • Disturbed perceptions
  • Some evidence of biological contributions
      • Dopamine hypothesis-caused by overactive dopamine cite in brain
      • Drugs that block the re-uptake of dopamine decrease symptoms
slide40

Schizophrenia

  • Most generally, schizophrenia is a disorder of thinking and troubled mood.
  • Myths:
  • Schizophrenics…
      • Are lunatics or madmen
      • Have split personalities
      • Will never recover
schizophrenia
Schizophrenia
  • Schizophrenia
    • a class of disorders in which severe distortion of reality occurs
      • decline from a previous level of functioning
      • disturbances of thought and language
      • delusions
      • perceptual disorders
      • emotional disturbances
      • withdrawal
schizophrenia42
Schizophrenia
  • Positive symptoms- addition of behaviors
  • Negative symptoms- absence of some behaviors
  • Process Schizophrenia- lifelong
  • Reactive Schizophrenia- occurs in reaction to event
schizophrenia43
Schizophrenia
  • Delusions-strongly held beliefs that can\'t be true
    • Delusions of grandeur
    • Delusions of reference
slide44

Disordered Thought PROCESSES

  • Clang Associations-associate items in sentences based on sound, not meaning
  • Neologisms- create new words
  • Attentional Deficits- Cognitive Distractibility
  • Over-inclusiveness-Example:

I wish you then a happy, joyful, healthy, blessed, and fruitful year, and many good wine-years to come, as well as a healthy and good apple-year, and sauerkraut and cabbage and squash and seed year.

schizophrenia45
Schizophrenia
  • Thought disturbances
    • Thought broadcasting
    • Thought insertions
    • Thought withdrawal
schizophrenia46
Schizophrenia
  • Thought disturbances
    • Loss of association- ideas shift from topic to topic with no correlation or sense
      • Perceptual hallucination
      • Inappropriate affect
schizophrenia47
Schizophrenia
  • Psychomotor behavior- highly energetic, bouncing off the walls
  • Catatonic stupor
slide48

Causes of Schizophrenia

  • Neurochemisty: The Dopamine Hypothesis

Evidence:

similarity between symptoms of amphetamine psychosis and acute paranoid schizophrenia

AP results from an overproduction of dopamine

Phenothiazines relieve symptoms of schizophrenia

increased number of dopamine receptor sites in schizophrenics

But...

slide49

Causes of Schizophrenia

  • Brain Structure/ Frontal Lobes:
    • Chronic schizophrenics may have smaller frontal lobes
    • PET scans show reduced frontal lobe function and decreased metabolism in schizophrenics
    • Brain Ventricles:
  • seem to be larger in schizophrenics than in other people
  • ventricles on left side tend to be larger than those on the right
  • large brain ventricles suggest deterioration or atrophy of brain tissue
personality disorders
Personality Disorders
  • Personality disorder
    • a mental disorder characterized by a set of inflexible, maladaptive personality traits that keep a person from functioning properly in society
personality disorders51
Personality Disorders
  • Antisocial or sociopathic personality disorder
      • a disorder in which individuals tend to display no regard for the moral and ethical rules of society or the rights of others
  • Borderline personality disorder
      • a disorder in which individuals have difficulty in developing a secure sense of who they are
personality disorders52
Personality Disorders
  • Antisocial/Sociopathic Personality Disorder
    • Lack remorse, morals
      • Highly intelligent
personality disorders53
Personality Disorders
  • Antisocial or sociopathic personality disorder
      • no regard for the moral and ethical rules of society or the rights of others
  • Borderline personality disorder
      • difficulty in developing a secure sense of who they are
  • Narcissistic personality disorder
      • exaggerated sense of self-importance
      • Lack empathy
personality disorders54
Personality Disorders
  • Narcissistic Personality Disorder
    • Inflated sense of self
      • Lack empathy
sexual dysfunctions
Sexual Dysfunctions
  • Masters and Johnson
  • Sexual response cycle 3 stages
    • Desire- sex drive
    • Arousal- blood flow to the genitals, marked by
      • Myotonia- muscle tension
    • Orgasm rhythmic contractions
sexual dysfunctions56
Sexual Dysfunctions
  • Problem can arise in any or all phases
    • Inhibited sexual desire
    • Arousal- erectile dysfunction
    • Can\'t control orgasm
      • Premature ejaculation, retarded ejaculation
      • Primary orgasmic dysfunction
myths of sexuality and problems
Myths of Sexuality and Problems
  • Sex should be natural and spontaneous
      • (this notion inhibits talk about sexual performance)
  • Men should be the experts about sex
    • (communication is essential for good sex)
  • Sex equals intercourse
treatments for sexual inadequacies
Treatments for sexual inadequacies
  • Types of therapy
    • Abstinence paradox- problem
      • Sensate Focus Exercise
      • Drugs
other issues relating to sex
Other Issues Relating to Sex
  • Homosexuality
      • Intragender empathy
  • http://www.apa.org/pubinfo/orient.html
attention deficit hyperactivity disorder adhd
Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD)

Disorder marked by inattention, impulsiveness, a low tolerance for frustration, and generally a great deal of inappropriate activity

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