Psychological disorders
Download
1 / 42

- PowerPoint PPT Presentation


  • 162 Views
  • Updated On :

Psychological Disorders. What is Abnormal Behavior?. Unusualness Social Deviance Emotional Distress Maladaptive Behavior Dangerousness Faulty Perception of Reality Hallucinations Delusions. Mental or Psychological Disorder. Any behavior or emotional state that

loader
I am the owner, or an agent authorized to act on behalf of the owner, of the copyrighted work described.
capcha
Download Presentation

PowerPoint Slideshow about '' - jessenia


An Image/Link below is provided (as is) to download presentation

Download Policy: Content on the Website is provided to you AS IS for your information and personal use and may not be sold / licensed / shared on other websites without getting consent from its author.While downloading, if for some reason you are not able to download a presentation, the publisher may have deleted the file from their server.


- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - E N D - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -
Presentation Transcript

What is abnormal behavior l.jpg
What is Abnormal Behavior?

  • Unusualness

  • Social Deviance

  • Emotional Distress

  • Maladaptive Behavior

  • Dangerousness

  • Faulty Perception of Reality

    • Hallucinations

    • Delusions


Mental or psychological disorder l.jpg
Mental or Psychological Disorder

  • Any behavior or emotional state that

    causes a person to suffer, is self-destructive; seriously impairs the person’s ability to work or get along with others; or endangers others or the community.


Insanity l.jpg
Insanity

  • Legal term that depends on whether the person is aware of the consequences of behavior and is able to control it.


Culture bound syndrome l.jpg
Culture-Bound Syndrome

  • Psychological disorders found only among specific cultural groups.


Culture bound syndrome6 l.jpg
Culture-Bound Syndrome

  • Dhat Syndrome

    • Intense fear of losing semen (India).

  • Ataque de Nervios

    • Uncontrollable shouting, crying, trembling, and verbal or physical aggression. Prevalent among women (Latin America).

  • Brain Fag

    • Difficulties in concentration, memory & thinking among HS & college students in responses to the challenges of schooling ( West Africa).

  • Koro

    • Intense anxiety that the sexual organs will recede into the body and possibly cause death (Malaysia).

  • Amok

    • Brooding followed by violent outburst; often precipitated by an insult; seems to be prevalent only among men (Malaysia).


Culture bound syndrome7 l.jpg
Culture-Bound Syndrome

  • Ghost Sickness

    • Preoccupation with death and the dead, with bad dreams, fainting, appetite loss, fear, & hallucinations (Native Americans).

  • Pibloktoq

    • Episodes of extreme excitement of up to 30 minutes, during which the individual behaves irrationally or violently (Artic Inuit Communities).

  • Qi-gong psychotic reaction

    • Short episode of mental symptoms after engaging in the Chinese folk practice of qi-gong, or “exercise of vital energy” (China).

  • Tajin kyofusho

    • Intense fear that the body, its parts, or its functions displease, embarrass, or are offensive to others (Japan).

  • Zar

    • Belief in possession by a spirit, causing shouting, laughing, head banging, weeping & withdrawal (North Africa & Middle East).


Models of abnormal behavior l.jpg
Models of Abnormal Behavior

  • Early Beliefs

  • Medical Model

  • Psychological Models

  • Sociocultural Model

  • Biopsychosocial Model


Diagnostic and statistical manual of mental disorders dsm iv tr l.jpg
Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders (DSM-IV-TR)

  • The “bible” of psychological and psychiatric diagnosis.

  • Primary aim of the DSM is descriptive

    • provide clear criteria for diagnostic categories.


Advantages of the dsm l.jpg
Advantages of the DSM (DSM-IV-TR)

  • When used correctly it improves the reliability of the diagnosis making it more accurate.

  • Creates uniformity among clinicians

  • Correct labeling of the disorder may help people identify the source of their condition that may lead to proper treatment.


Limitations of the dsm l.jpg
Limitations of the DSM (DSM-IV-TR)

  • May foster over diagnosis.

  • May increase risk of creating self-fulfilling prophecies.

  • Label will follow the individual.

  • May confuse serious mental disorders with normal problems.

  • Diagnoses reflect prevailing attitudes and prejudice.

  • Create illusion of universality.


Multiaxial assessment l.jpg
Multiaxial Assessment (DSM-IV-TR)

Axis I: Clinical Disorders

Other conditions that may be a focus of clinical attention

Axis II: Personality Disorders

Mental Retardation

Axis III: General medical conditions

Axis IV: Social and environmental stressors

Axis V: Global assessment of overall functioning


Dsm iv tr axis i l.jpg
DSM-IV –TR (Axis I) (DSM-IV-TR)

  • Disorders first diagnosed in Infancy, childhood, or adolescence

  • Delirium, dementia, and amnesic and other cognitive disorders

  • Substance related disorders

  • Schizophrenia and other psychotic disorders

  • Anxiety disorders

  • Somatoform disorders

  • Fastidious disorders

  • Dissociative disorders

  • Sexual and gender identity disorders

  • Eating disorders

  • Sleep disorders

  • Impulse control disorders

  • Adjustment disorders

  • Other conditions that may be a focus of clinical attention


Dsm iv tr axis ii l.jpg
DSM-IV –TR (Axis II) (DSM-IV-TR)

  • Mental Retardation

  • Personality Disorders


Disorders first diagnosed in infancy childhood or adolescence l.jpg
Disorders First Diagnosed in Infancy, Childhood, or Adolescence

  • Learning disorders (Learning disabilities)

  • Pervasive developmental disorders

    • Autism, Asperger's Disorders, etc.

  • Attention-deficit and disruptive disorders

    • ADHD, Conduct Disorder, Oppositional Defiant Disorder, Disruptive Behavior Disorder, etc.

  • Feeding & eating disorders of infancy or early childhood

    • Pica, Rumination Disorders, etc.

  • Tic disorders

    • Tourette’s Disorder, Chronic Motor or Vocal Tic Disorder, etc.

  • Elimination disorders

    • Encopresis, Enuresis, etc.

  • Other disorders of infancy, childhood or adolescence


Delirium dementia amnestic and other cognitive disorders l.jpg
Delirium, Dementia, Amnestic and other Cognitive Disorders Adolescence

  • Delirium

    • Acute and relatively sudden decline in attention-focus, perception, and cognition. Delirium is not the same as dementia, though it commonly occurs in demented patients.

  • Dementia

    • Progressive decline in cognitive function due to damage or disease in the body beyond what might be expected from normal aging. Although dementia is far more common in the geriatric population, it may occur in any stage of adulthood.

  • Amnestic Disorders


Schizophrenia l.jpg
Schizophrenia Adolescence

  • A psychosis or mental condition involving distorted perceptions of reality and an inability to function in most aspects of life.

  • Severity and duration of symptoms vary.

  • Onset can be abrupt or gradual.

  • Prognosis is unpredictable when onset is gradual.


Schizophrenia and other psychotic disorders l.jpg
Schizophrenia and other AdolescencePsychotic Disorders

  • Schizophrenia

    • Paranoid Type

    • Disorganized Type

    • Catatonic Type

    • Undifferentiated Type

    • Residual Type

  • Schizophrenic Disorder

  • Schizoaffective Disorder

  • Delusional Disorders

    • Erotomanic Type

    • Grandiose Type

    • Jealous Type

    • Persecutory Type

    • Somatic Type

    • Mixed Type

  • Shared psychotic disorders (Folie a Deux)

  • Other


Symptoms of schizophrenia l.jpg
Symptoms of Schizophrenia Adolescence

  • Active or positive symptoms

    • Delusions--false beliefs about reality

    • Hallucinations and heightened sensory awareness

      • visual, auditory, olfactory, gustatory, tactile, etc.

    • Disorganized, incoherent speech--illogical jumble of ideas

    • Grossly disorganized and inappropriate behavior ranging from childlike silliness to violent agitation

  • Negative symptoms

    • Loss of motivation

    • Poverty of speech--brief, empty replies reflecting diminished though

    • Emotional flatness--unresponsive facial expressions, poor eye contact, diminished emotionality

    • Tend to occur before and last after positive symptoms


Origins of schizophrenia biological factors l.jpg
Origins of Schizophrenia Adolescence Biological factors

  • Genetic predispositions

    • Risk of schizophrenia for general population is 1-2 %

    • Risk is about 50 % if identical twin has schizophrenia

    • Risk is 12 % for people with one schizophrenic parent

    • Risk is 35-46 % for people with two schizophrenic parents

    • No specific genes for schizophrenia have been identified

  • Structural brain abnormalities

    • May have decreased brain weight, reduced volume in specific brain areas, or reduced number of neurons in certain brain areas

    • May have enlarged ventricles

    • More likely to have abnormalities in the thalamus

    • Antipsychotic medications might affect the brain

  • Neurotransmitter abnormalities

    • Schizophrenics may have low levels of serotonin and high levels of dopamine activity

  • Prenatal abnormalities

    • Damage to fetal brain may increase likelihood of schizophrenia

    • Severe malnutrition during pregnancy

    • Infectious viruses, such as influenza, especially during second trimester of gestation


Anxiety disorder l.jpg
Anxiety Disorder Adolescence

  • Panic Disorder

  • Phobic Disorders

  • Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder (OCD)

  • Post-traumatic stress Disorders (PTSD)

  • Acute Stress Disorder

  • Generalized Anxiety Disorder

  • Substance Induced Anxiety Disorder

  • Others


Panic disorder l.jpg
Panic Disorder Adolescence

  • Characterized by sudden attacks of intense fear, with feelings of impending doom.

  • Symptoms

    • Heart palpitations, dizziness, and faintness.

    • Often related to stress, prolonged emotion, or traumatic experiences.

  • Are not uncommon; whether it develops into a disorder depends on how the bodily reactions are interpreted.

  • Culture influences the particular symptoms.


Phobias l.jpg
Phobias Adolescence

  • Unrealistic fear of a specific situation, activity, or object.

    • Social phobia

      • Persistent, irrational fear of situations in which one will be observed by others.

    • Agoraphobia

      • Fear of being alone in a public place from which escape might be difficult or help unavailable.

      • The most disabling phobia--most common phobia for which people seek treatment.

      • May begin with panic attacks--sudden onset of intense fear, then avoiding situations that might provoke another attack.


Obsessive compulsive disorders l.jpg
Obsessive Compulsive Disorders Adolescence

  • Obsessions

    • Recurrent, persistent, unwished-for thoughts.

    • May be frightening or repugnant.

  • Compulsions

    • Repetitive, ritualized behaviors that the person feels must be carried out to avoid disaster.

    • People feel a lack of control over the compulsion.

    • Common compulsions include repeated hand washing, counting, touching, and checking things.

  • Most OCD sufferers do not enjoy the rituals and realize the behavior is senseless, but if they try to break off the ritual, they feel mounting anxiety.

  • Several parts of the brain are overactive in OCD sufferers, resulting in the person experiencing a constant state of danger.


Posttraumatic stress disorder ptsd l.jpg
Posttraumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD) Adolescence

  • Can occur as a result of uncontrollable and unpredictable danger such as rape, war, or natural disasters.

  • Symptoms

    • Reliving the trauma in thoughts or dreams

    • “Psychic numbing”

    • Increased physiological arousal

    • Reaction may be immediate or delayed with PTSD

    • Symptoms of PTSD may recur for 10 years or more


Generalized anxiety disorder l.jpg
Generalized Anxiety Disorder Adolescence

  • Symptoms

    • Continuous, uncontrollable anxiety or worry

    • Feelings of foreboding and dread

    • Restlessness, difficulty concentrating, irritability, and jitteriness

    • Duration of at least 6 months

  • Predisposing factors

    • Physiological tendency

    • Unpredictable environment in childhood


Mood disorders l.jpg
MOOD DISORDERS Adolescence

  • Depressive Disorders

    • Major Depressive Disorders

    • Dysthymic Disorders

  • Bipolar Disorders

    • Bipolar I Disorder

    • Bipolar II Disorder

    • Cyclothymic Disorder

  • Substance Induced Mood Disorder

  • Postpartum Onset


Major depressive disorder l.jpg
Major Depressive Disorder Adolescence

  • Disrupts ordinary functioning for at least six months.

  • Symptoms: emotional, cognitive & behavioral changes.

    • Emotional

      • Feelings of despair and hopelessness.

      • Loss of pleasure in usual activities.

      • Thoughts of death or suicide.

    • Cognitive

      • Exaggerate minor failings, discount positive events, interpret things that go wrong as evidence that nothing will ever go right.

      • Low self-esteem, losses interpreted as sign of personal failure.

      • Memory and concentration difficulties.

    • Behavioral

      • Unable to do everyday activities (e.g., takes tremendous effort to get up and get dressed).

      • May stop eating or overeat, have difficulty falling asleep or staying asleep, feel tired all the time.


Bipolar disorder l.jpg
Bipolar Disorder Adolescence

  • Depression alternates with mania

  • Bipolar I

    • One or more manic episodes.

  • Bipolar II

    • One or more depressive episodes with at least one hypomanic episode


Manic episode l.jpg
Manic Episode Adolescence

  • A distinct period of abnormally and persistently elevated , expansive or irritable mood lasting at least 1 week.

    • Inflated self esteem or grandiosity

    • Decrease need for sleep

    • More talkative

    • Distractibility

    • Excessive involvement in pleasurable activities


Origins of mood disorders biological explanations l.jpg
Origins of Mood Disorders Adolescence Biological Explanations

  • Focus on genetics and brain chemistry

    • Low norepinephrine and/or serotonin levels implicated in depression

    • Mania may be caused by excessive production of norepinephrine

    • Drugs help to bring the levels of neurotransmitter into balance

    • Brain scans show reduced frontal lobe activity in depressed people


Other explanations for depression l.jpg
Other Explanations for Depression Adolescence

  • Social explanations--focus on stressful conditions of people’s lives

    • Marriage and employment associated with lower rates of depression.

    • In women, having more children is associated with higher rates of depression

    • A history of exposure to violence is related to depression

  • Attachment explanations--focus on disturbed relationships and separations and a history of insecure attachments

    • Disruption of a primary relationship most often sets off a depressive episode

  • Cognitive explanations--propose that depression results from particular habits of thinking and interpreting events

    • Learned helplessness theory held that people become depressed when their efforts to avoid pain or control the environment fail--however, not all depressed people have actually experienced failure

    • “Ruminating response style” may also lead to longer, more intense periods of depression

    • Women more likely to adopt this style than men


Somatoform disorders l.jpg
Somatoform Disorders Adolescence

  • Somatization Disorder

  • Conversion Disorder

  • Pain Disorder

  • Hypochondriasis

  • Body Dysmorphic Disorder

  • Others


Dissociative disorders l.jpg
Dissociative Disorders Adolescence

  • Dissociative Amnesia

  • Dissociative Fugue

  • Dissociative Identity Disorder

  • Others


Sexual disorder l.jpg
Sexual Disorder Adolescence

  • Sexual Dysfunctions

    • Male erectile disorder

    • Premature ejaculation

    • Female orgasmic disorder

    • Hypoactive sexual desire

    • others

  • Paraphilias

    • Exhibitionism

    • Fetishism

    • Frotteurism

    • Pedophilia

    • Voyeurism

    • Sexual masochism

    • Sexual sadism

    • others

      I


Eating disorders l.jpg
Eating Disorders Adolescence

  • Anorexia Nervosa

  • Bulimia Nervosa


Sleep disorders l.jpg
Sleep Disorders Adolescence

  • Dyssomnia

    • Insomnia

    • Hypersomnia

    • Narcolepsy

    • other

  • Parasomnia

    • Nightmare disorders

    • Sleep terror disorder

    • Sleepwalking disorder

    • other


Impulse control disorders l.jpg
Impulse Control Disorders Adolescence

  • Intermittent Explosive Disorders

  • Kleptomania

  • Pyromania

  • Pathological Gambling

  • Trichotillomania

  • Other


Axis ii personality disorder l.jpg
Axis II AdolescencePersonality Disorder

  • Paranoid Personality Disorder

  • Antisocial Personality Disorder

  • Borderline Personality Disorder

  • Histrionic Personality Disorder

  • Narcissistic Personality Disorder

  • Avoidant Personality Disorder

  • Dependent Personality Disorder

  • Other


Axis iv psychosocial environmental problems l.jpg
Axis IV AdolescencePsychosocial & Environmental Problems

  • Problems with primary support group

  • Problems related to social environment

  • Educational problems

  • Occupational problems

  • Housing problems

  • Economic problems

  • Problems with accese to heath care

  • Legal problems

  • Other psychosocial problems


Axis v global assessment of functioning scale gaf l.jpg
Axis V AdolescenceGlobal Assessment of Functioning Scale (GAF)

  • 100 Superior functioning

  • 90 Minimal symptoms

  • 80 Transient symptoms

  • 70 Mild symptoms

  • 60 Moderate symptoms

  • 50 Serious symptoms

  • 40 Some impairment of reality

  • 30 Serious impairment

  • 20 Dangerous symptoms

  • 10 Extremely severe & dangerous symptoms


ad