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Your search returned over 400 essays for "Schizophrenia"
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The ‘Glutamate Theory’ of the Pathogenesis of Schizophrenia - Introduction: There is immense study on the role of glutamate in Schizophrenia. Even so to date the current antipsychotics do not control major glutamatergic action albeit a study at the NMDA receptor location such as the glycine transport inhibitors may give new novel evidence for the discovery of future antipsychotics (Olney et al., 1999) The Dopamine hypothesis of Schizophrenia The dopamine (DA) theory of schizophrenia has subjugated the effort to justify the behaviours Schizophrenia is a psychiatric bedlam relating to the messing up of routine thinking, sentiment and every day activities....   [tags: Schizophrenia ]
:: 17 Works Cited
2341 words
(6.7 pages)
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The Enigma of Schizophrenia - There are many disorders throughout the world that affect people on a daily basis. They are life altering and life changing. They affect how a person can function on a normal level of life. This, in itself, is an interesting way of viewing the disorder, but it truly is the way that schizophrenia is viewed. The term normal is in its self a complex concept, but to understand that for the purpose of schizophrenia; normal is anything that deviates from the socially accepted way of conducting one’s self....   [tags: Schizophrenia Essays]
:: 10 Works Cited
2627 words
(7.5 pages)
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The History and Future of Schizophrenia - According to the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual, schizophrenia is characterized by the development of two or more symptoms of the following symptoms in a one-month period. The symptoms most characteristic of schizophrenia are delusions, hallucinations, and/or disorganized speech. Schizophrenia has always been a disorder shrouded in mystery. There have been many hypotheses from varying perspectives proposing different sources of causation for schizophrenia. Some of these hypotheses have considerable amounts of research, while some lack support....   [tags: Schizophrenia Research Paper]
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2638 words
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Description and Analysis of Catatonic Schizophrenia - About 1.1% of people in the world have schizophrenia, which equals to about 51 million, regardless of the racial, ethnic, or even economic background. In America alone there are about 2.2 million people that are suffering with schizophrenia. To put this into perspective for every 1,000 people about 7.2 people have schizophrenia. Around one-third to one-half of the homeless have schizophrenia. Within a year, about 100,000 people will be diagnosed with schizophrenia. Schizophrenia is more common than AIDS, cot death, and melanoma combined....   [tags: schizophrenia, mental disorder, hallucinations]
:: 10 Works Cited
1073 words
(3.1 pages)
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Causes and Treatments of Schizophrenia - A large number of the homeless population consists of the mentally disabled. About one third of people that are homeless have a disease called schizophrenia or they have manic depressive disorder. Schizophrenia is a long term mental disorder that breaks down the connection between thought, emotion, and behavior. This leads to faulty perception, withdrawal from reality, delusions, inappropriate actions and feelings, and the sense of mentally being broken into pieces. Schizophrenia actually means split mind....   [tags: schizophrenia, cognitive behavioral therapy]
:: 2 Works Cited
1151 words
(3.3 pages)
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Schizophrenia and Disorder of Lifespan Development - Different classes and subclasses exist in disorders of lifespan and schizophrenia (Munson, 2001). Categorizing disorders into classes, helps psychologist resolve issues of what type of problem psychologist are dealing with to ensure correct course of help is made (Hansell & Damour, 2005). Psychologist need to define and outline symptoms that are categorized by the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual (DSM-IV-TR) ((Hansell & Damour, 2005). Developments of the mind including disorders, continuously happening from birth to death, changes in the body are due to common biology, life trauma, and life choices (Dombeck, 2010)....   [tags: mental health, schizophrenia]
:: 15 Works Cited
1773 words
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Psychotherapy as a Treatment for Schizophrenia - Schizophrenia is a deep-rooted and mutilating mental illness. This disease can cause you to withdraw from the people and activities in the world around you. Which causes a person to retreat into a world of delusions and fantasies. Since no one knows the cause of this disease its hard to know what type of treatment is right. As of now there are two types of known treatments medication, and Psychotherapy. Only one of these two treatments is more endorsed by Doctors who treat this illness. Medication is the more favored of the two but Psychotherapy has a higher commitment rate....   [tags: Schizophrenia, mental illness, psychology, ] 399 words
(1.1 pages)
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Schizophrenia and Involuntary Treatment in the Case of Malka Magnesia - 1 Introduction Malka Magnesia, a second year political science student with an A average, suddenly re-pairs to the attic of her parents’ home and refuses to go to school or to work. She explains that she has been ordered by her “superiors” in another galaxy simply to sit and repent. Her distraught family pleads with her to seek medical assistance but she refuses on the grounds that her “superiors” consider her “unworthy”. The family psychiatrist advises that exposure to some of the modern drugs has been known to reduce such schizophrenic symptoms within a period of weeks....   [tags: Schizophrenia Health]
:: 3 Works Cited
2240 words
(6.4 pages)
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Nathaniel Ayes' "The Soloist" and the History of Schizophrenia - Schizophrenia is one of the most well known and surprisingly frequent psychological disorders today. Patients who have this disorder have problems separating reality from fantasy or delusion. Typically, the person with schizophrenia starts off with a small paranoia about something or someone and continues to get more and more problematic until he/she has trouble functioning in the real world because of emotional, physical, mental, or financial reasons. Because of this, most people who end up homeless have Schizophrenia because they are unable to keep a job, Nathaniel Ayes in the book The Soloist....   [tags: Schizophrenia, psychology, Nathaniel Ayes, ]
:: 5 Works Cited
1887 words
(5.4 pages)
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A Beautiful Mind: Case Study of Schizophrenia - “A Beautiful Mind” movie is based on the case study of real life mathematician John Nash who suffered from schizophrenia. The aspects of schizophrenia affected John Nash in many ways. Ethics is defined in the textbook as, “Are the tools or behaviors that one employs to achieve a desired outcome. Means can be either good or bad. Ends are those outcomes that one desires to achieve”(Polgar &Thomas, 2008). The movies case study, include the sign and symptoms, social effects and treatment of schizophrenia and how it took a toll on his overall career....   [tags: Schizophrenia Case Study]
:: 5 Works Cited
1112 words
(3.2 pages)
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Cognitive Behavioural Therapy (CBT) for Schizophrenia - Schizophrenia is a major psychiatric disorder, or cluster of disorders, characterised by psychotic symptoms that alter a person’s perception, thoughts, affect and behaviour (NICE, 2009). Tai and Turkington (2009) define Cognitive Behaviour Therapy (CBT) as an evidence-based talking therapy that attempts cognitive and behavioural change based on an individualised formulation of a client’s personal history, problems and world views. CBT as a treatment for schizophrenia can be understood within a wider framework of CBT as applied to a range of mental disorders such as anxiety, post traumatic stress disorder (PTSD), and depression (Tai and Turkington, 2009)....   [tags: Schizophrenia Research Paper]
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2754 words
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Schizophrenia - A man chooses to stay home from work for a day, not because he is sick, but just because. He starts to eat breakfast and decides to watch TV. He finds a TV show that shows a man going to work and his duties throughout the day. The second day the man decides not to go to work again and he watches the same program. The only difference is that today he recognizes that the man on the TV program is himself. He is watching his own day at work. The TV self is more ambitious, more of everything. The home self continues day after day, watching his TV self....   [tags: Schizophrenia Essays] 1446 words
(4.1 pages)
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Eugen Bleuler and Emil Kraepelin - Pioneers in the Study of Schizophrenia - Eugen Bleuler and Emil Kraepelin - Pioneers in the Study of Schizophrenia Schizophrenia is a complex syndrome characterized by cognitive and emotional dysfunctions including delusions and hallucinations, disorganized speech and behavior, and inappropriate emotions. Since there is no cure to this disorder, clinicians rely on the DSM IV to differentiate between symptoms. The symptoms of the disorder can disrupt a person’s perception, thought, speech, and movement in almost every aspect of daily functions....   [tags: Study of Schizophrenia] 705 words
(2 pages)
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Psychological Intervention and Schizophrenia - Psychological Intervention and Schizophrenia There are perhaps two main prongs to the development of Cognitive Behavioural Therapy as an intervention for schizophrenia, the first being based upon the sizable research that centre on family interventions, which have been successful in reducing patient relapse in schizophrenic families (Pilling et al., 2002). Family interventions are important to consider as they became established treatments during a phase where drug treatments were the main focus of attention in this field and so opened the area of non biological treatment for schizophrenia....   [tags: Disorder Schizophrenia Psychology Essays]
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3344 words
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Schizophrenia: Types, Symptoms, Medications, Treatment - Schizophrenia is a neurological disorder that affects the cognitive functions of an individual. The cause of this illness is unknown, but there are several theories of how an individual may acquire schizophrenia. Because there are many symptoms of the disease and because the symptoms can vary quite dramatically among several individuals and even within the same individual over time, the diagnosis of schizophrenia can be quite difficult. In the United States and Europe, schizophrenia occurs in about 3 to 6 of every 10,000 individuals....   [tags: Schizophrenia neurological disorder]
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2466 words
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Schizophrenia: Causes, Symptoms, Diagnosis, Treatment - INTRODUCTION Schizophrenia is a serious mental illness. Patients experience progressive personality changes and a breakdown in their relationships with the outside world. They have disorganized and abnormal thinking, behavior and language and become emotionally unresponsive or withdrawn. “The first signs, usually only noticed in looking back on events, are likely to include an unexpected withdrawal of the degree or type of contact that the person used to have with family or school. The person seems less capable of of dealing with "minor" stresses in the accustomed way....   [tags: Schizophrenia neurological disorder]
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1845 words
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Schizophrenia: Types, Symptoms, Medications, Treatment - HISTORY EPIDEMIOLOGY CLINICAL FEATURES COURSE PROGNOSIS DIAGNOSTIC TYPES ETIOLOGY NEUROPATHOLOGICAL STUDIES GENETICS DOPAMINE HYPOTHESIS OTHER NEUROTRANSM1TTER SYSTEMS TREATMENT Schizophrenia is sometimes considered the most devastating of the mental illnesses because its onset is early in a patient’s life, and its symptoms can be destructive to the patient and to the patient’s family and friends. Although schizophrenia is usually discussed as if it were a single disease, this diagnostic category can include a variety of disorders that present with somewhat similar behavioral symptoms....   [tags: Schizophrenia neurological disorder]
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2709 words
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Schizophrenia - Schizophrenia is a mental disorder that affects about one percent of the population. Generally if you have schizophrenia you cut out of contact with real world reality. The word Schizophrenia is Greek for “split mind”. It is common belief that a person with schizophrenia or a “schizo” has a split personality, but actually the person’s thinking, feelings, and behavior are so far from normal that they get to the point where they interfere with their ability to function in everyday life. People who are suffering from schizophrenia think and act in their own world, which sets them apart from the society around them....   [tags: Schizophrenia Essays]
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1019 words
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Schizophrenia - Schizophrenia is a serious, chronic mental disorder characterized by loss of contact with reality and disturbances of thought, mood, and perception. Schizophrenia is the most common and the most potentially sever and disabling of the psychosis, a term encompassing several severe mental disorders that result in the loss of contact with reality along with major personality derangements. Schizophrenia patients experience delusions, hallucinations and often lose thought process. Schizophrenia affects an estimated one percent of the population in every country of the world....   [tags: Schizophrenia Essays]
:: 2 Works Cited
1137 words
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Schizophrenia - Schizophrenia is a mental disorder that Encarta (2001) describes as an illness that results in delusional thought patterns, hallucinations, and inappropriate effect. It literally means “split-mind’, but is not a multiple personality disorder. According to DSM-IV (1996) schizophrenia is categorized under the diagnostic code, ICD-9-CM or International Classification of Diseases, Ninth Revision, Clinical Modification of 295.xx. Symptoms of schizophrenia can be positive, which occur during the active phase, and negative, which are present before the onset of the disorder....   [tags: Schizophrenia Essays]
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2305 words
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Schizophrenia, A Matter of Perception - Schizophrenia, A Matter of Perception Part 2: Reality, What Reality. What is reality. To many, reality is the ability to validate a sensory experience with another sensory experience, for example, when one is able to touch what he sees, then that something is real. Yet, our perception, the collection of all our sensory inputs formatted into the framework of the mind, is unreal. A blue box is not really blue, but consists of waves transmitted to our visual receptors. What sounds like music is really a collection of vibrations, and smells are really different molecules interacting with our nasal receptors....   [tags: Schizophreania Science papers]
:: 10 Works Cited
1980 words
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Schizophrenia - Schizophrenia Missing Works Cited      "In my senior year of high school, I began to experience personality changes. I did not realize the significance of the changes at the time, and I think others denied them, but looking back I can see that they were the earliest signs of illness. I became increasingly withdrawn and sullen. I felt alienated and lonely and hated everyone. I felt as if there were a huge gap between me and the rest of the world; everybody seemed so distant from me." This excerpt describes part of Esse Leete 20-year battle with schizophrenia....   [tags: schizophrenic] 1696 words
(4.8 pages)
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Analysis of Tumi’s Case Study - In this essay, we will be discussing Tumi’s recent traumatic experiences and how two different perspectives, Socio-Cultural and the Biological perspective, will interpret these experiences in regards with Tumi. Both these perspectives will use certain evidence to support their ideals and justify their beliefs through psychology. We aim to compare and contrast the two perspectives with the use of Tumi’s case study, as well as other information. We analysis Tumi’s case study through the two elected perspectives and discuss on what evidence in the case study will support that specific perspective....   [tags: Schizophrenia]
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922 words
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Schizophrenia And Its Treatments - Schizophrenia And Its Treatments Schizophrenia is a devastating brain disorder affecting people worldwide of all ages, races, and economic levels. It causes personality disintegration and loss of contact with reality (Sinclair). It is the most common psychosis and it is estimated that one percent of the U.S. population will be diagnosed with it over the course of their lives (Torrey 2). Recognition of this disease dates back to the 1800's when Emil Kraepelin concluded after a comprehensive study of thousands of patients that a "state of dementia was supposed to follow precociously or soon after the onset of the illness." Eugene Bleuler, a famous Swiss psychiatrist, coined the term "schizop...   [tags: Disorder Illness Schizophrenic Medical Essays]
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2095 words
(6 pages)
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The Origins of Schizophrenia - Schizophrenia is a behavioural disorder that affects both men and woman. It involves a difficulty in telling the different between real and imagined experiences. The disorder usually sees its onset in teen years or young adulthood. It is often referred to as a type of split personality or multiple personality disorder. Oftentimes people with this condition find themselves socially isolated mainly because people with this condition find it difficult to make normal social responses and have generally disorganized minds....   [tags: Mental Illness ]
:: 15 Works Cited
2420 words
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Schizophrenia and the Brain - Over the last few decades Schizophrenia has become embedded in mainstream vernacular as any behavior or emotional response that is out of touch with reality. However even with its popularity heightened through movies and headline news stories, schizophrenia is still one of the most enigmatic and least understood disorders of the brain. With current research focused on the role of neurobiology and functioning on a cellular level, investigative analysis has merited new innovations towards its source, however a single organic cause for the disorder still eludes scientists....   [tags: Mental Health, Diseases] 1865 words
(5.3 pages)
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The Causes of Schizophrenia - Schizophrenia is undoubtedly one of the most common psychological disorders which according to epidemiology, affects at least 1 in 100 individuals (Kolb & Whishaw, 2011), equating to 24 million people worldwide (World Health Organisation, 2012). Research has demonstrated that symptoms of the illness usually become apparent in late adolescence or early adulthood (Bear, Connors, & Paradiso, 2007), with males typically experiencing an earlier onset in comparison to their female counterparts (Kalat, 2012)....   [tags: Neurotransmitter Imbalance]
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3207 words
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Symptoms of Schizophrenia - Approximately 20% of North Americans will be affected by a mental illness during the course of their lifetime (Saha, Welham, Chant, & McGrath, 2008). Schizophrenia continues to develop new challenges today and continues to be a complex mental illness. It is a brain disorder that can happen to anyone occurring in any culture, affecting men and women equally and all areas of functioning, including thought, emotion, perception, and behavior. Most commonly, schizophrenia strikes a person between his or her late teens and early 20s....   [tags: Mental Health ]
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1641 words
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What is Schizophrenia? - What is Schizophrenia. What if you lived your life in constant fear of the voices in your head, feeling like someone’s plotting to harm you, or had a hard time interacting with the people around you. These are some of the common issues that people with Schizophrenia face in their life. Imagine if you were a parent and you believe your child is just acting out, but all signs lead to a much broader diagnosis. In order to visualize ourselves or other people around us living with Schizophrenia; we must first define the meaning of Schizophrenia. According to the National Institute of Mental Health (2009) (as cited in Regier et al, 1993), “Schizophrenia is a chronic, severe, and disabling brain d...   [tags: psychiatry, mental illness, chemical imbalance]
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1746 words
(5 pages)
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Schizophrenia in Macbeth - While the diagnosis of mental conditions is considered a modern practice, people throughout history have suffered similar mental illnesses but have gone undocumented or unstudied. But even without scientific or psychological records, mental illness can clearly be derived from historical figures and works of art. As early as the 1600s, characters in literary pieces are known to depict characteristics of modern mental labels. During this time period, mental illnesses were generally credited to witchcraft or demonic possession....   [tags: Character Analysis]
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1023 words
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Homelessness and Schizophrenia - Psychiatric disorders can lead to many types of problems. These problems can range from housing instability, to disease, and even death. Having a disorder and lack of stable living conditions most often further complicates the overall health and the care this is a bit confusing for a homeless adult. Without the proper health care the mind will become even more unstable. This does not automatically follow logically. Individuals with severe mental illness soften most times with homelessness because of their inability to accomplish daily tasks and earn money....   [tags: Mental Illness ]
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1989 words
(5.7 pages)
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Schizophrenia - Schizophrenia is not a single disease, but a broad category of mental illnesses. Schizophrenia is a psychiatry disorder where several structural disturbances occur in the brain. It normally takes place in the temporal and frontal lobes, changing the neural systems and affecting the neurotransmitters in charge of controlling the functioning that takes place in these areas. It is not a structural brain disease that shows up early on X-rays CAT scans, or EEGs. Schizophrenics also have defects in the handling of amino acids....   [tags: Schizophrenics Psychiatry Disorder] 427 words
(1.2 pages)
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John Nash's Life and Schizophrenia - On June 13, 1928, the adventure of John Nash's life had begun. Nash excelled academically from a young age, he was able to skip a grade, and soon after was accepted into Princeton University. He was considered one of the best mathematicians of his day. In time Nash developed schizophrenia; talking about himself in third person, writing in cryptic formulas on Princeton's blackboards, and calling his old colleagues. Then he was prescribed anti-psychotic and made a slow recovery, until he became frightened of the possible side effects and stopped taking his medication....   [tags: princenton university, psychotic episode]
:: 15 Works Cited
2316 words
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Cost Considerations in the Treatment of Schizophrenia - In the United States, schizophrenia is most widely understood as a biogenetically determined illness. Those given this diagnosis are seen as unlikely to recover. In the West, pharmacological treatment is the primary intervention offered by mainstream mental health practitioners. However, in the United States and abroad, there is growing controversy about both the causes of and efficacy of treatment for individuals who have been diagnosed with schizophrenia. A longitudinal study launched in 1969 by the staff of the World Health Organization reported that in the United States, Denmark and Taiwan, 40% of individuals diagnosed with schizophrenia were found to be “severely impaired;” whereas in t...   [tags: mental health, treatment]
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1921 words
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Characteristics and Symptoms of Schizophrenia - Schizophrenia Thousands of people all over the world have disabilities. Schizophrenia is only one of the many disabilities that people face. Merriam-Webster’s dictionary states that Schizophrenia is “a psychotic disorder characterized by loss of contact with the environment, by noticeable deterioration in the level of functioning in everyday life, and by disintegration of personality” (par 1). Schizophrenia is a serious disorder that affects all people, young or old, black or white, male or female....   [tags: violent behavior, treatment]
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1465 words
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The Implications of Expressed Emotion in Schizophrenia - The emergence of Schizophrenia can be attributed to many individual factors including biological causes, such as heredity and genetics, sociopsychological influences, like social class, and social factors, namely stressful life events. One particular opinion regarding the aetiology of this illness is Expressed Emotion: a concept which links directly to the emotional atmosphere in the caregivers home, and the feelings conveyed regarding the illness of the dependent (Whittick, 1993). When a Schizophrenic patient goes into convalescence, they are required to be in a stable environment which is low in expressed emotion, otherwise implications, including relapse, are more likely to occur (Vaughn...   [tags: Mental Health ]
:: 20 Works Cited
1655 words
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Exploring the Mental Illness of Schizophrenia - Many people have ignored the illness that affects about one percent of the population. Schizophrenia is the mental illness that I’m referring to. Schizophrenia is a psychotic illness which is can be never-ending, severe, and brain distorting. I’ve grown interest in this particular topic for several reasons. One influence came from my interesting aunt. The problem started when I noticed the farfetched information my Aunt relayed to me. “Hey Aunt, how are you?” I squealed “I’m not so good, I feel like people are putting poison in my food.” Aunt claimed “Who?” I exclaimed “The nursing home,” Aunt yelled “I don’t think they are doing that Aunt,” “Yes, these people hate me; they also are stealing...   [tags: mental health] 1529 words
(4.4 pages)
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Types and Treatment of Schizophrenia - Schizophrenia is considered one of the most common mental illness worldwide. Although it is a common illness, research has yet determined the initial factors that contribute to the disorder. Everyday schizophrenia affects individuals drastically with some bizarre symptoms, that only themselves understand it. In the following, one will be able to understand and identify each type, what factors contribute to the cause and how individuals diagnosed with schizophrenia function on a daily basis. Characterized as the “crazy” disorder, schizophrenia is a mental illness that causes an individual to misinterpret reality and fantasy....   [tags: Paranoia, Electroconvulsive Therapy]
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1521 words
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Schizophrenia: Critique of Research Study - Schizophrenia is the most common and complex mental disorder that has an impact on many people worldwide. Not only is the disorder complex but devastating. Schizophrenia starts in the early lives of an individual and can lead to lifelong disability (Moritz, 2010). In this paper schizophrenia will be introduced as well as why this topic and discipline were chosen. There will also be a research study that will not only be critiqued by the research that is given but also how the research was presented as well....   [tags: Research Paper]
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Schizophrenia - People all over the world suffer from this dreadful disease, but you may be wondering what it is, what causes it, and if there are treatments. All these questions and more with be answered, but first of all, what is schizophrenia. Schizophrenia is a mental disorder characterized by irrational thought processes. A person dealing with this debilitating illness may think that people are going to kill them, or kidnap them. Some Schizophrenics often have “voices” in their heads telling them what to do....   [tags: Psychology, informative]
:: 2 Works Cited
1056 words
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Schizophrenia The Challenging Mental Illness - Schizophrenia is a chronic and severe mental disorder characterized by the breakdown of the thought processes, of emotional responsiveness and of contact with reality. The term schizophrenia itself means “fragmented mind.” A person with this disorder has trouble with deciphering between what is “real” and what is “unreal”. (Gur & Johnson, 2006) Symptoms of schizophrenia can be divided into five categories: psychotic symptoms, negative symptoms, cognitive impairment, mood problems, and behavioral disturbances....   [tags: Mental Illness ]
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947 words
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Schizophrenia and Other Psychotic Disorders - The Schizophrenia and Other Psychotic Disorders category of the DSM-IV-TR includes disorders which have psychotic symptoms as a dominant part of their presentation (American Psychiatric Association, Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders, 4th ed., text rev., 2000). Disorders in the Schizophrenia and Other Psychotic Disorders category include Schizophrenia, Schizoaffective Disorder, Schizophreniform Disorder, Delusional Disorder, Shared Psychotic Disorder, Brief Psychotic Disorder, Psychotic Disorder due to a General Medical Condition, Substance Induced Psychotic Disorder, and Psychotic Disorder Not Otherwise Specified....   [tags: Psychology]
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941 words
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Schizophrenia - Schizophrenia is affecting people more now than a few decades ago. This illness is across the US and is present in every culture. People are now aware and understand how the illness can be devastating to one’s life. Schizophrenia is a mental disorder of the brain but it is highly treatable. In the US the total amount of people affected with the illness is about 2.2 % of the adult population. The average number of people affected per 1000 total population is 7.2 % per 1000, which means a city that is consists of 3 million people will have approxiamately 21,000 people suffering from schizophrenia....   [tags: Psychology] 1406 words
(4 pages)
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Schizophrenia: A Great Illness - Schizophrenia is a brain disease; Schizophrenia’s main problem is with insanity. What is Insanity. Webster’s dictionary states it as “A deranged state of the mind occurring as a specific disorder (as Schizophrenia) (Merriam-Webster’s Collegiate Dictionary 646).” The definition of insanity is closely related to schizophrenia described as a disorder. When having schizophrenia one's behavior and thinking change dramatically. One’s behavior might contain several signs as loss of personal contact, social withdrawal, diminution of appetite, depletion of hygiene, delusions and hallucinations are just to name a few....   [tags: Diseases/Disorders]
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861 words
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Schizophrenia - Schizophrenia Schizophrenia is a specific type of psychosis. It is a disorder distinguished by disturbances within thought patterns, attention and also emotion. It can also result in a complete lack of emotional expressiveness, or on occasions inappropriate ones. Every now and then it may cause disturbances in the patient’s movement and or behaviour, resulting in an unkempt appearance. For quite a long time schizophrenia was perceived as a ‘functional disorder’ with some doctors saying it was a ‘sociological phenomenon’ (Gelder et al 1989) meaning’ patients with schizophrenia are normal people who are driven insane by an insane world’....   [tags: Psychology, informative, analysis]
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2405 words
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Schizophrenia - The term “schizophrenia” is less than one hundred years old but the disease was first recognized by Dr. Emile Kraeplin in 1887. Although being identified in 1887, schizophrenia has been around since the existence of man. Writings from ancient Egypt, known as the Book of Hearts, reveal that schizophrenia, along with other mental disorders such as depression, were common in that time and they had their own methods of treatment. However, these treatments were often extreme and deadly to the patients; one practice actually being to drill holes into the patient’s skull in the hopes of releasing the demons possessing that individual....   [tags: Psychology] 1190 words
(3.4 pages)
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Schizophrenia: Factors and Treatment - Schizophrenia is a psychological disorder that affects about 2.2 million people (Lumpur, 2005). As a child, this author did not understand the term “schizophrenic”. All that was known was that a person with the disease did not appear to be sick but on the inside they are mentally disturbed. The author’s previously thoughts of schizophrenia was unclear, this report will describe schizophrenia and its causative factors as well as descriptions on how schizophrenia is diagnosed and treated. Schizophrenia is a mixture of signs and symptoms that can either be both positive and negative (American Psychiatric Association, 2000)....   [tags: Psychological Disorder, Antipsychotic Medication]
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1427 words
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Schizophrenia - Schizophrenia is a degenerative mental disorder that affects millions of people worldwide. The term schizophrenia comes from the Greek roots schizen “to split” and phren “mind” so it is referred to as a as a “split-mind disease.” Eugen Bleuler diagnosed the first case of schizophrenia in 1908, but Auguste Morel had characterized the disease over 40 years earlier in 1860 (Wikipedia 109). Characteristics of schizophrenia include positive and negative symptoms that manifest in very different ways. The positive symptoms include psychotic behavior such as auditory hallucinations and delusions as well as disorganized characteristics such as paranoid affect and a disordered thought process....   [tags: Health, Mental Disorder] 953 words
(2.7 pages)
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Schizophrenia - Some schizophrenics manage to hold jobs and battle mental illness at the same time. Researchers, believes that work activities and socializations are important goals for psychiatric treatments. The more schizophrenics keep themselves active the mind would have less opportunity to retaliate against voices. Work activities will help schizophrenics to learn and improve on their job experience, which will help to reduce psychotic thoughts and behaviors through physical work. Schizophrenics may seem abnormal sometimes at work but most of them are intelligent and reliable to their tasks....   [tags: Mental Illness]
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1346 words
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Schizophrenia - Schizophrenia I will be discussing my topic on how schizophrenia is treated and the affects of the disorder. In the book Psychology: A Journey, “schizophrenia is defined as delusions hallucination, apathy, thinking abnormalities, and a “split” between thought and emotion” (Coon and Mitterer). The illness usually occurs during late childhood or early adulthood. There is no known cause to why people get schizophrenia. Although there are some theories that schizophrenia is caused from inherit genes, nature and dopamine....   [tags: Mental Illness]
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902 words
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Different Subtypes of Schizophrenia - Schizophrenia is a mental disorder that breaks down the relationship between reality and fiction. Schizophrenia involves a breakdown of thoughts, behaviors, and emotions. The symptoms that determine what subtype of schizophrenia can either be positive, negative or cognitive symptoms. There are five subtypes to schizophrenia.”Different subtypes of schizophrenia are defined according to the most significant and predominant characteristics present in each person at each point in time.”(Bengston). Each subtype deals with the different symptoms that someone may experience from hallucinations to emotional behavior....   [tags: mental disorders,hallucinations,catatonic]
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A Detailed Description of Schizophrenia - Comparison Contrast Paper Introduction Schizophrenia is described as a very severe, chronic, and debilitating cognitive or psychological problem that is highly characterized with increased mortality and morbidity, heavy burden to the public health care and socioeconomic development in terms of treatment and management, and increased risks to a plethora of life threatening adverse health events and complications (Gaebel, 2011). This condition is categorized as a terminal or lifelong mental condition that makes it difficult for the affected individuals to behave or function normally, display normal emotional reaction, think rationally, and in most situations, the affected patients are un...   [tags: psychology, signs, symptoms]
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Schizophrenia - Research Paper Rough Draft In the early 1900’s, Eugen Bleuler coined the term “schizophrenia.” Schizophrenia is from the Greek roots “schizo” meaning split and “phrene” meaning mind. This specific mental illness is commonly characterized by hallucinations, delusions, and very unresponsive emotional behavior. Delusions are most commonly those of grandeur, persecution, and reference. Delusions of grandeur are characterized by the belief that you have special powers you do not possess. The belief everyone is after you is what makes up delusions of persecution....   [tags: Psychology ]
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Schizophrenia - Life altering stressors in an individual’s life are frightening. Stressors are varied and, often, unpredictable. Obtaining medical treatment for a physical illness brings hope and perseverance in the fight for health. Losing a job with health insurance and benefits is overwhelming; however, an independent functioning person, with adequate personal and community resources, begins applying for new employment or career change. Enjoyment of life hobbies and interests will be limited, but basic needs are met and health care obtained....   [tags: Mental Illness]
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Schizophrenia and its Types - Schizophrenia There are many types of psychotic disorders. Some are worse than others and not everyone suffers the same from all of these. The way someone deals with the disorder depends on their environment mostly and the help they get. Some disorders can be painful, others scary and even threatening not only to the patient's life but also to the ones surrounding them. We never really pay enough attention to mental disorders, we have no idea how intense some are and how bad people suffer from them....   [tags: Mental disorder, paranoia]
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Schizophrenia and Auditory processing - Auditory Processing and Schizophrenia Auditory hallucination is a fundamental presentation observed in patients suffering from schizophrenia. It is one of the frequently occurring symptoms considered to be disabling in schizophrenia, but despite vast and numerous organized studies undertaken in this area in order to comprehend the pathophysiology of auditory hallucination, little success has been realized, and it remains to be complex in research, understanding, and expressing the knowledge accrued (Kaprinis, 2008.) The auditory processing in schizophrenia seems to be different from that of normal individuals because patients inflicted with this mental illness complain of voices deep insid...   [tags: auditory hallucination, hearing voices, mental hea]
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Schizophrenia: The Impact on Families - Families with a member suffering from any illness may be stressful enough but families with members diagnosed with schizophrenia are often faced with additional challenges such as the “external stressors of social stigma, isolation, and emotional frustration”. Many times, family conflicts arise as members attempt to provide care on an everyday basis (Chien, 2010, pg. xi). “A Beautiful Mind” is a brilliant motion picture directed by Ron Howard that chronicles the life of one John Nash, a prominent mathematician and the challenges he endures throughout his adult life afflicted with a chronic mental illness....   [tags: social stigma, isolation, John Nash]
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Bartleby the Scrivener: Catatonic Schizophrenia - Misery loves company and in Melville's "Bartleby the Scrivener", Bartleby exhibits traits of depression and catatonic schizophrenia as defined in the DSM-IV; however the narrator's other employees also show symptoms of catatonia either influenced by Bartleby or by Melville's own mental state. The theme of mental disorder is prominent throughout the text and a close analysis of specific passages in concordance with the DSM-IV will first reveal how Bartleby exemplifies these mental disorders and secondly show to what extent the entire story serves to personify them....   [tags: Health, Diseases, Mental Disorder] 977 words
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Schizophrenia; An Open Book - From J.D. Salinger’s Catcher in the Rye comes forth the timeless protagonist, Holden Caulfield. To some, the perplexing anomalies of his character remain a captivating mystery, but to others, such as psychoanalysts, Holden Caulfield is an open book. By carefully observing his social quirks and inward thoughts, psychoanalysts can make a conclusion about his psyche. Specifically, through his lack of social contact, occasional mood swings, and paranoia among other things, anyone looking through a psychoanalytic lens could conclude that Holden Caulfield is schizophrenic....   [tags: Catcher in the Rye, Character Development]
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Schizophrenia: The In-Depth Look - When it comes to the complexities that the average human endures on a daily basis, there are way more than what meets the eye. Just to get by from day to day, you need to think about what you are doing, what you want to do, and what you’ve already done. But for some people, just these everyday functions can become something that changes their whole demeanor and outlook on life. The human brain consists of billions of cells called neurons. These neurons are linked by connections called synapses in which chemical neurotransmitters communicate through....   [tags: Neurological Disorders, Brain Damage]
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Schizophrenia: Treatment and Diagnosis - Schizophrenia: Treatment and Diagnosis In 1809, physician John Haslam published an account of what he considered “A form of insanity”. Haslam described many symptoms that are relevant to modern day schizophrenia including delusions of grandeur and hallucinations. During the latter part of the nineteenth century, a German psychiatrist named Emil Kraepelin expanded on Haslam’s views and gave a more accurate description of schizophrenia as we know it today. Kraeplin started off by combining terms including different types of insanity under one term: Catatonia, and delusions of grandeur and persecution: paranoia....   [tags: disorder, medical treatment, social interaction]
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Schizophrenia and Social Dysfunction - Schizophrenia, also known as the splitting of the mind, is a mental disorder characterized by disintegration of thought process and of emotional responsiveness. It manifests as auditory hallucinations, paranoid and bizarre delusions, or disorganized speech and thinking, and it are accompanied by significant social and or occupational dysfunction. It is a group of psychotic disorders usually characterized by withdrawal from reality, illogical patterns of thinking, delusions and hallucinations, and accompanied by other emotional behavioral or intellectual disturbances....   [tags: mental disorder, treatment, hallucinations] 1112 words
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Schizophrenia Experiment: Case Study - Harvey, Moriarty, Friedman, White, Parrella, Mohs and Davids (2000) conducted a study to analyze the preservation of cognitive functions in geriatric patients with lifelong schizophrenia in the hopes of discovering the success rate of long term institutionalization. The overall objective was of the study consisted of obtaining enough data to compare the scores on numerous cognitive skill tasks from the geriatric schizophrenia population and a population of healthy elderly individuals. Their experimental group consisted of 165 volunteers and they were matched one-to-one with an individual from the control group based on same age and education....   [tags: Cognitive Functions, Study]
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Schizophrenics and Schizophrenia: Drugs are NOT the Solution - Schizophrenics and Schizophrenia: Drugs are NOT the Solution Last month, I shadowed a physician for four days. When I arrived at her office on the first day, she said to me, "Prepare yourself, we are going to the Provident." The Provident is a nursing home for the severely mentally ill. Many of the patients living there are under fifty years old, some are as young as thirty. None of the residents have any money. All are receiving welfare and are on Medicare. We entered the building into a room where approximately 15 people were sitting in chairs....   [tags: Biology Essays Research Papers]
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Schizophrenia: Its Aetiology - Schizophrenia: its Aetiology Lesley Stevens and Ian Rodin justified the need of acquisition to the mental disorders’ aetiology in their book “Psychiatry”. They pointed out the fact that psychiatrists need to be familiar with the contribution of a particular disorder in order to make a more confident in the diagnosis. Knowing the aetiology of psychotic disorder is as important as the diagnosis. For the simple reason that psychotic disorders do not have particular tests that can be made for diagnosis; on the contrary, physical illnesses do....   [tags: Psychiatry, Lesley Stevens, Ian Rodin]
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Treating Schizophrenia - Introduction Approximately 22% of the American population suffers from some kind of mental disorder at any given time. (Passer and Smith, 2004) Schizophrenia is one of the most serious of these mental disorders, and there are many different kinds of treatment. While all mental disorders offer diagnosis and treatment challenges, few are more challenging than schizophrenia. It is both bizarre and puzzling, and has been described as “one of the most challenging disorders to treat effectively.” (Passer and Smith, 2004, 534) Schizophrenia is not yet fully understood, but it is known that it is characterized by extreme disturbances in many vital areas, including behavior, emotions, speech, percep...   [tags: Mental Health ]
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Schizophrenia- Mental Disorder - It was in the middle of his sophomore year when Ron Oelberg, my uncle, had the mental breakdown that forever changed his life. On an early, extremely cold winter morning in northern Iowa, Ron walked out of the farm house in only his underwear, through the large cornfield, and down to the Yellow River that was frozen over with a thin layer of ice. Luckily, his parents caught him in time before he had fallen through the thin ice. Ron was soon rushed to a mental institution where he was observed by psychiatrists that later diagnosed him with disorganized schizophrenia....   [tags: Reality Distortions, Unusual Thought Patterns]
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Brain Disorders: Schizophrenia - ... Experts believe that a number of people inherit a tendency to Schizophrenia. In fact, the disorder tends to “run” in families, but only among blood relatives. People who have family with Schizophrenia could be more prone to get the disease themselves. Nader Bechara points out that if both biologic parents have Schizophrenia, there is nearly a 40% chance that their child will get it, too (48). This happens even if the child is adopted and raised by mentally healthy adults. In people who have an identical twin with Schizophrenia, the chance of Schizophrenia happening is almost 50%....   [tags: genetic and environmental factors, psychiatry]
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The Symptoms, Risk Factors and Treatments of Schizophrenia - Introduction to Schizophrenia Schizophrenia is a severe mental disorder that “disrupts the function of multiple brain systems, resulting in impaired social and occupational functioning” (Lewis & Sweet, 2009, pg. 706). Lewis (2009) suggests these functions usually consist of the confluence of disturbance in perception, attention, volition, fluency and production of language, recognition and expression of emotion, and capacity for pleasure. Schizophrenia has calamitous effects on people, and such devastating illness afflicts “0.5%-1% of the world’s population” (Lewis & Sweet, 2009, pg....   [tags: psychiatry, mental heatlh] 1959 words
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Mental Disorders: Schizophrenia - There continues to be debate as to the cause of schizophrenia. This essay will describe two theories which explain the occurrence of the disorder and will explain how these theories relate to the environment and to genetics. Schizophrenia is a serious mental disorder that causes psychosis; which means a break with reality (Hewstone, Fincham and Foster 2005: 320). The onset of the disorder is usually in the person’s late teens. Early signs are that they may become more self-absorbed and display inappropriate behaviour....   [tags: hallucinations, identical twins]
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Psychological Disorders That Affect The Brain: Schizophrenia - Schizophrenia is a type of psychological disorder that affects a person’s brain and affects how they think and act on a daily bases. The disorder is known to be one of the most disabling and puzzling psychological disorder. People that suffer from this disorder have stated experiences that it is almost like a break from reality. It seems that schizophrenia in the past years has become a larger issue in our society. Moreover, people who develop the disorder seem to be disengaged from the common things in our lives such as working a job and having a relationship with others....   [tags: psychology, disorder, brain]
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Schizophrenia and Suicide: How to Cope With This Illness - Schizophrenia affects nearly about two million people in the United States, according to the SARDAA ( Schizophrenic and Related Disorders Alliance of America). People who have schizophrenia often see and hear people's voices in their mind, they believe that such people are out to get them and trying to harm them. It is difficult to separate the people who have schizophrenia with the ones that have not. Until you hear someone speak during a schizophrenic episode, then it seems like they have lost touch with reality....   [tags: voices, mind, treatment, medication]
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Mental Illness: The Main Symptoms of Schizophrenia - Mental illness is seen throughout society as a negative subject, many suffer through not only with the disorders but, also the shame that comes along. In this article we will look at one of the most severe mental disorders in hopes of achieving a better knowledge of the disorder and to debunk some of the misconceptions of having a mental disorder. Approximately fifty million Americans suffer from mental illness. Of those fifty million only about twenty-five percent seek help due to the stigma behind mental illness....   [tags: hearing voices and having hallucinations]
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Schizophrenia- Reality Unraveled - Schizophrenia- Reality Unraveled Fragmented, disoriented, detached from reality, and perpetually unable to function normally; this is only partially the life of a schizophrenic. Through the eyes of one suffering from schizophrenia it may be explained as “Dreaming while you are awake with few anchors to real life”(Harmon 10: 24). In early history people with abnormalities such as these were shunned from society and banished to asylums or to the streets. It was understood that they communicated with “voices” and experienced “visions,” causing some beliefs that they were either holy or possessed....   [tags: reality, abnormalities]
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Schizophrenia: Treatment and The Role of The Social Worker - Schizophrenia Even with the advancements in science and the new technologies available, the causes of schizophrenia are still unknown. In 1911 a Swiss psychiatrist Eugen Bleuler, developed the term schizophrenia. “This word comes from the Greek roots schizo (split) and phrene (mind) to describe the fragmented thinking of people with the disorder” (Johns Hopkins Medicine). By developing the term schizophrenia, it allowed others to better understanding the disorder and move away from linking it to the common misunderstanding of having multiple or split personalities....   [tags: Mental Health]
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Case Study of Gerald: Living with Schizophrenia - According to the DSM-IV, schizophrenia is classified under the section of “Schizophrenia and other psychotic disorders”. Schizophrenia is one of the most serious major chronic brain disorders in the field of mental health; it is a neurological disorder that affects the cognitive functions of the human brain. People living with this incapacitating illness can experience multiple symptoms that will cause extreme strain in their own and their families and friends life. The individual can lose reality, unable to work, have delusions and hallucinations, may have disorganized speech and thought processes, will withdraw from people and activities, they may become suspicious and paranoid, may behav...   [tags: Therapeutic Aid and Interactions]
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Schizophrenia Case Study - Throughout psychology today there are six different theoretical models that seek to explain and treat abnormal functioning or behavior. These different models have been a result of different ideas and beliefs over the course of history. As psychology began to grow so did the improvements in research techniques. As a result psychologists are able to explain a variety of disorders in terms of the six different theoretical models. In the movie A Beautiful Mind it follows the mathematician John Nash as he struggles with schizophrenia....   [tags: Psychology ]
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Definition of Schizophrenia - Definition of Schizophrenia When someone cannot tell the difference between what is real and what is imaginary, they may be described as having a 'psychotic' illness. The most common type of psychosis is schizophrenia. Schizophrenia is different for each person, but usually involves a dramatic disturbance in thoughts and feelings and results in behaviour that may seem odd to other people. Some people hear voices, others see things which are not there, or feel they are being persecuted....   [tags: Papers] 403 words
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Overmedicating Children With Attention Deficit Hyperactive Disorder or Bipolar Disorder - Medicating our children for problems such as; Attention Deficit Hyperactive Disorder, bipolar disorder, or autism seems to be a new trend. Unfortunately, these medications have very dangerous side-effects especially in sensitive children like those in foster care. Healthy alternatives are often overlooked for a quick fix pill. Do parents even know what these medications do. Do they know what these medications were originally for. Most medications used for the disorders mentioned earlier were supposed to be used for adults with schizophrenia (source #2)....   [tags: schizophrenia, antipsychotic]
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Biological Dysfunction as a Cause for Schizophrenia - Biological Dysfunction as a Cause for Schizophrenia Schizophrenia is a mental disorder, which is characterised by a number of both positive and negative symptoms. Positive symptoms are behaviours which are present although should be absent. Examples of these are thought disorders resulting in difficulty in arranging thoughts logically, jumping from one topic of conversation to another and speaking random words. Other positive symptoms of schizophrenia include delusions whereby the effected person may feel that people are plotting against them and trying to kill them as well as hallucinations whereby the schizophrenic person hears voices in their head telling t...   [tags: Papers Biology Disorder Essays]
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