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Mental Disorders We Should Try to Understand
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Mar 16, 2020 17:54:36   #
manning5 Loc: Richmond, VA
 
The following is a list of mental disorders we need to recognize:

Acute stress disorder
Adjustment disorders
Agoraphobia
Alcohol and substance abuse
Alcohol and substance dependence
Amnesia
Anxiety disorders
Anorexia nervosa
Antisocial personality disorder, also known as sociopathy
Asperger's syndrome, also known as Asperger's disorder
Attention deficit hyperactivity disorder
Akiltism
Autism
Avoidant personality disorder
Bibliomania
Binge eating disorder (proposed)
Bipolar disorder, also known as manic depression Bipolar I disorder
Bipolar II disorder

Body dysmorphic disorder
Borderline personality disorder
Brief psychotic disorder
Bruxism
Bulimia nervosa
Conduct disorder
Conversion disorder
Cyclothymia (or cyclothymic disorder)
Delusional disorder
Dependent personality disorder, also known as asthenic personality disorder
Depersonalization disorder
Depressive personality disorder
Dermotillomania
Disorder of written expression
Dissocial personality disorder
Dissociative fugue
Dissociative identity disorder, also known as multiple personality disorder
Down syndrome
Dyslexia
Dyspareunia
Dysthymia
Emotionally unstable personality disorder
Encopresis
Enuresis (bedwetting)
Erotomania
Exhibitionism
Expressive language disorder
Female and male orgasmic disorders
Female sexual arousal disorder
Folie à deux
Frotteurism
Gambling addiction
Gender identity disorder
Generalized anxiety disorder
General adaptation syndrome
Haltlose personality disorder
Histrionic personality disorder
Primary hypersomnia
Hypoactive sexual desire disorder
Hypochondriasis
Hypomania
Hyperkinetic syndrome
Hypersexuality
Hysteria
Intermittent explosive disorder
Joubert syndrome
Kleptomania
Major depressive disorder, also known as clinical depression
Male erectile disorder
Mania
Munchausen syndrome
Mathematics disorder
Minor depressive disorder
Narcissistic personality disorder
Narcolepsy
Nightmare disorder
Obsessive-compulsive disorder
Obsessive-compulsive personality disorder, also known as anankastic personality disorder
Onychophagia
Oppositional defiant disorder
Pain disorder
Panic attacks
Panic disorder
Paranoid personality disorder
Passive-aggressive personality disorder
Pathological gambling
Pervasive developmental disorder
Pica
Post-traumatic stress disorder
Premature ejaculation
Primary insomnia
Psychoneurotic personality disorder
Psychotic disorder, not otherwise specified
Reading disorder
Retts disorder
Rumination syndrome
Sadistic personality disorder
Schizoaffective disorder
Schizoid personality disorder
Schizophrenia
Schizophreniform disorder
Schizotypal personality disorder
Seasonal affective disorder
Self-defeating personality disorder
Separation anxiety disorder
Shared psychotic disorder
Sleep disorder
Sleep terror disorder
Sleepwalking disorder
Social phobia
Somatization disorder
Specific phobias
Stereotypic movement disorder
Stuttering
Tourette syndrome
Transient tic disorder
Trichotillomania

After I read the definitions of these disorders I do believe I have or have had quite a number of them! But not stuttering or Tourette syndrome. Just as when I read the John' Hopkins Medical book, I identify with most of what I read! The moral seems to be: Don't read about illnesses!!!!

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Mar 16, 2020 18:10:51   #
proud republican Loc: Rocking USA!!!
 
manning5 wrote:
The following is a list of mental disorders we need to recognize:

Acute stress disorder
Adjustment disorders
Agoraphobia
Alcohol and substance abuse
Alcohol and substance dependence
Amnesia
Anxiety disorders
Anorexia nervosa
Antisocial personality disorder, also known as sociopathy
Asperger's syndrome, also known as Asperger's disorder
Attention deficit hyperactivity disorder
Akiltism
Autism
Avoidant personality disorder
Bibliomania
Binge eating disorder (proposed)
Bipolar disorder, also known as manic depression Bipolar I disorder
Bipolar II disorder

Body dysmorphic disorder
Borderline personality disorder
Brief psychotic disorder
Bruxism
Bulimia nervosa
Conduct disorder
Conversion disorder
Cyclothymia (or cyclothymic disorder)
Delusional disorder
Dependent personality disorder, also known as asthenic personality disorder
Depersonalization disorder
Depressive personality disorder
Dermotillomania
Disorder of written expression
Dissocial personality disorder
Dissociative fugue
Dissociative identity disorder, also known as multiple personality disorder
Down syndrome
Dyslexia
Dyspareunia
Dysthymia
Emotionally unstable personality disorder
Encopresis
Enuresis (bedwetting)
Erotomania
Exhibitionism
Expressive language disorder
Female and male orgasmic disorders
Female sexual arousal disorder
Folie à deux
Frotteurism
Gambling addiction
Gender identity disorder
Generalized anxiety disorder
General adaptation syndrome
Haltlose personality disorder
Histrionic personality disorder
Primary hypersomnia
Hypoactive sexual desire disorder
Hypochondriasis
Hypomania
Hyperkinetic syndrome
Hypersexuality
Hysteria
Intermittent explosive disorder
Joubert syndrome
Kleptomania
Major depressive disorder, also known as clinical depression
Male erectile disorder
Mania
Munchausen syndrome
Mathematics disorder
Minor depressive disorder
Narcissistic personality disorder
Narcolepsy
Nightmare disorder
Obsessive-compulsive disorder
Obsessive-compulsive personality disorder, also known as anankastic personality disorder
Onychophagia
Oppositional defiant disorder
Pain disorder
Panic attacks
Panic disorder
Paranoid personality disorder
Passive-aggressive personality disorder
Pathological gambling
Pervasive developmental disorder
Pica
Post-traumatic stress disorder
Premature ejaculation
Primary insomnia
Psychoneurotic personality disorder
Psychotic disorder, not otherwise specified
Reading disorder
Retts disorder
Rumination syndrome
Sadistic personality disorder
Schizoaffective disorder
Schizoid personality disorder
Schizophrenia
Schizophreniform disorder
Schizotypal personality disorder
Seasonal affective disorder
Self-defeating personality disorder
Separation anxiety disorder
Shared psychotic disorder
Sleep disorder
Sleep terror disorder
Sleepwalking disorder
Social phobia
Somatization disorder
Specific phobias
Stereotypic movement disorder
Stuttering
Tourette syndrome
Transient tic disorder
Trichotillomania

After I read the definitions of these disorders I do believe I have or have had quite a number of them! But not stuttering or Tourette syndrome. Just as when I read the John' Hopkins Medical book, I identify with most of what I read! The moral seems to be: Don't read about illnesses!!!!
The following is a list of mental disorders we nee... (show quote)


You forgot TDS Trump Derangement Syndrome!!

| Reply
Mar 16, 2020 18:14:55   #
JW
 
manning5 wrote:
The following is a list of mental disorders we need to recognize:

Acute stress disorder
Adjustment disorders
Agoraphobia
Alcohol and substance abuse
Alcohol and substance dependence
Amnesia
Anxiety disorders
Anorexia nervosa
Antisocial personality disorder, also known as sociopathy
Asperger's syndrome, also known as Asperger's disorder
Attention deficit hyperactivity disorder
Akiltism
Autism
Avoidant personality disorder
Bibliomania
Binge eating disorder (proposed)
Bipolar disorder, also known as manic depression Bipolar I disorder
Bipolar II disorder

Body dysmorphic disorder
Borderline personality disorder
Brief psychotic disorder
Bruxism
Bulimia nervosa
Conduct disorder
Conversion disorder
Cyclothymia (or cyclothymic disorder)
Delusional disorder
Dependent personality disorder, also known as asthenic personality disorder
Depersonalization disorder
Depressive personality disorder
Dermotillomania
Disorder of written expression
Dissocial personality disorder
Dissociative fugue
Dissociative identity disorder, also known as multiple personality disorder
Down syndrome
Dyslexia
Dyspareunia
Dysthymia
Emotionally unstable personality disorder
Encopresis
Enuresis (bedwetting)
Erotomania
Exhibitionism
Expressive language disorder
Female and male orgasmic disorders
Female sexual arousal disorder
Folie à deux
Frotteurism
Gambling addiction
Gender identity disorder
Generalized anxiety disorder
General adaptation syndrome
Haltlose personality disorder
Histrionic personality disorder
Primary hypersomnia
Hypoactive sexual desire disorder
Hypochondriasis
Hypomania
Hyperkinetic syndrome
Hypersexuality
Hysteria
Intermittent explosive disorder
Joubert syndrome
Kleptomania
Major depressive disorder, also known as clinical depression
Male erectile disorder
Mania
Munchausen syndrome
Mathematics disorder
Minor depressive disorder
Narcissistic personality disorder
Narcolepsy
Nightmare disorder
Obsessive-compulsive disorder
Obsessive-compulsive personality disorder, also known as anankastic personality disorder
Onychophagia
Oppositional defiant disorder
Pain disorder
Panic attacks
Panic disorder
Paranoid personality disorder
Passive-aggressive personality disorder
Pathological gambling
Pervasive developmental disorder
Pica
Post-traumatic stress disorder
Premature ejaculation
Primary insomnia
Psychoneurotic personality disorder
Psychotic disorder, not otherwise specified
Reading disorder
Retts disorder
Rumination syndrome
Sadistic personality disorder
Schizoaffective disorder
Schizoid personality disorder
Schizophrenia
Schizophreniform disorder
Schizotypal personality disorder
Seasonal affective disorder
Self-defeating personality disorder
Separation anxiety disorder
Shared psychotic disorder
Sleep disorder
Sleep terror disorder
Sleepwalking disorder
Social phobia
Somatization disorder
Specific phobias
Stereotypic movement disorder
Stuttering
Tourette syndrome
Transient tic disorder
Trichotillomania

After I read the definitions of these disorders I do believe I have or have had quite a number of them! But not stuttering or Tourette syndrome. Just as when I read the John' Hopkins Medical book, I identify with most of what I read! The moral seems to be: Don't read about illnesses!!!!
The following is a list of mental disorders we nee... (show quote)




A lot of the behaviors that make up the disorders are normal behavior in the commensurate circumstances. It's only a problem in extreme cases or in inappropriate circumstances. For example, separation anxiety is normal for children to experience when they lose sight of a parent or a parent dies. It only becomes a problem when an individual, supposedly independent, finds the feelings interfering with the normal execution of daily life and activities.

The symptoms may seem familiar because we have all experienced many of them in the course of our lives. They just never became problems for us.

| Reply
Mar 16, 2020 18:30:23   #
Canuckus Deploracus Loc: North of the wall
 
manning5 wrote:
The following is a list of mental disorders we need to recognize:

Acute stress disorder
Adjustment disorders
Agoraphobia
Alcohol and substance abuse
Alcohol and substance dependence
Amnesia
Anxiety disorders
Anorexia nervosa
Antisocial personality disorder, also known as sociopathy
Asperger's syndrome, also known as Asperger's disorder
Attention deficit hyperactivity disorder
Akiltism
Autism
Avoidant personality disorder
Bibliomania
Binge eating disorder (proposed)
Bipolar disorder, also known as manic depression Bipolar I disorder
Bipolar II disorder

Body dysmorphic disorder
Borderline personality disorder
Brief psychotic disorder
Bruxism
Bulimia nervosa
Conduct disorder
Conversion disorder
Cyclothymia (or cyclothymic disorder)
Delusional disorder
Dependent personality disorder, also known as asthenic personality disorder
Depersonalization disorder
Depressive personality disorder
Dermotillomania
Disorder of written expression
Dissocial personality disorder
Dissociative fugue
Dissociative identity disorder, also known as multiple personality disorder
Down syndrome
Dyslexia
Dyspareunia
Dysthymia
Emotionally unstable personality disorder
Encopresis
Enuresis (bedwetting)
Erotomania
Exhibitionism
Expressive language disorder
Female and male orgasmic disorders
Female sexual arousal disorder
Folie à deux
Frotteurism
Gambling addiction
Gender identity disorder
Generalized anxiety disorder
General adaptation syndrome
Haltlose personality disorder
Histrionic personality disorder
Primary hypersomnia
Hypoactive sexual desire disorder
Hypochondriasis
Hypomania
Hyperkinetic syndrome
Hypersexuality
Hysteria
Intermittent explosive disorder
Joubert syndrome
Kleptomania
Major depressive disorder, also known as clinical depression
Male erectile disorder
Mania
Munchausen syndrome
Mathematics disorder
Minor depressive disorder
Narcissistic personality disorder
Narcolepsy
Nightmare disorder
Obsessive-compulsive disorder
Obsessive-compulsive personality disorder, also known as anankastic personality disorder
Onychophagia
Oppositional defiant disorder
Pain disorder
Panic attacks
Panic disorder
Paranoid personality disorder
Passive-aggressive personality disorder
Pathological gambling
Pervasive developmental disorder
Pica
Post-traumatic stress disorder
Premature ejaculation
Primary insomnia
Psychoneurotic personality disorder
Psychotic disorder, not otherwise specified
Reading disorder
Retts disorder
Rumination syndrome
Sadistic personality disorder
Schizoaffective disorder
Schizoid personality disorder
Schizophrenia
Schizophreniform disorder
Schizotypal personality disorder
Seasonal affective disorder
Self-defeating personality disorder
Separation anxiety disorder
Shared psychotic disorder
Sleep disorder
Sleep terror disorder
Sleepwalking disorder
Social phobia
Somatization disorder
Specific phobias
Stereotypic movement disorder
Stuttering
Tourette syndrome
Transient tic disorder
Trichotillomania

After I read the definitions of these disorders I do believe I have or have had quite a number of them! But not stuttering or Tourette syndrome. Just as when I read the John' Hopkins Medical book, I identify with most of what I read! The moral seems to be: Don't read about illnesses!!!!
The following is a list of mental disorders we nee... (show quote)


Chuckle...

Agreed...

| Reply
Mar 16, 2020 22:43:29   #
manning5 Loc: Richmond, VA
 
proud republican wrote:
You forgot TDS Trump Derangement Syndrome!!


You are right! I will add it to the next version.

| Reply
Mar 16, 2020 22:45:48   #
manning5 Loc: Richmond, VA
 
JW wrote:
A lot of the behaviors that make up the disorders are normal behavior in the commensurate circumstances. It's only a problem in extreme cases or in inappropriate circumstances. For example, separation anxiety is normal for children to experience when they lose sight of a parent or a parent dies. It only becomes a problem when an individual, supposedly independent, finds the feelings interfering with the normal execution of daily life and activities.

The symptoms may seem familiar because we have all experienced many of them in the course of our lives. They just never became problems for us.
A lot of the behaviors that make up the disorders ... (show quote)


Now I am really scared!

| Reply
Mar 16, 2020 23:56:45   #
JW
 
manning5 wrote:
Now I am really scared!


No need to be. Think of that list as a psychologist's inventory listing.

My wife thinks I have OCD just because I try to make sure that the double switched lights are off when both switches point down, not up. To me, off is down. I am more comfortable when I walk by and see the switches in the right configuration. I suppose that is a bit of a compulsion but it would only be a problem if it bothered me so much that i would go behind her and put them in the right configuration. I never do that... very often... ever.

| Reply
Mar 17, 2020 05:58:13   #
Peewee Loc: San Antonio, TX
 
manning5 wrote:
Now I am really scared!


Psychotropic meds aren't eliminated by water treatment plants. That freaked me out for a while but explained a lot, ha.

| Reply
Mar 17, 2020 06:14:11   #
Tug484
 
manning5 wrote:
The following is a list of mental disorders we need to recognize:

Acute stress disorder
Adjustment disorders
Agoraphobia
Alcohol and substance abuse
Alcohol and substance dependence
Amnesia
Anxiety disorders
Anorexia nervosa
Antisocial personality disorder, also known as sociopathy
Asperger's syndrome, also known as Asperger's disorder
Attention deficit hyperactivity disorder
Akiltism
Autism
Avoidant personality disorder
Bibliomania
Binge eating disorder (proposed)
Bipolar disorder, also known as manic depression Bipolar I disorder
Bipolar II disorder

Body dysmorphic disorder
Borderline personality disorder
Brief psychotic disorder
Bruxism
Bulimia nervosa
Conduct disorder
Conversion disorder
Cyclothymia (or cyclothymic disorder)
Delusional disorder
Dependent personality disorder, also known as asthenic personality disorder
Depersonalization disorder
Depressive personality disorder
Dermotillomania
Disorder of written expression
Dissocial personality disorder
Dissociative fugue
Dissociative identity disorder, also known as multiple personality disorder
Down syndrome
Dyslexia
Dyspareunia
Dysthymia
Emotionally unstable personality disorder
Encopresis
Enuresis (bedwetting)
Erotomania
Exhibitionism
Expressive language disorder
Female and male orgasmic disorders
Female sexual arousal disorder
Folie à deux
Frotteurism
Gambling addiction
Gender identity disorder
Generalized anxiety disorder
General adaptation syndrome
Haltlose personality disorder
Histrionic personality disorder
Primary hypersomnia
Hypoactive sexual desire disorder
Hypochondriasis
Hypomania
Hyperkinetic syndrome
Hypersexuality
Hysteria
Intermittent explosive disorder
Joubert syndrome
Kleptomania
Major depressive disorder, also known as clinical depression
Male erectile disorder
Mania
Munchausen syndrome
Mathematics disorder
Minor depressive disorder
Narcissistic personality disorder
Narcolepsy
Nightmare disorder
Obsessive-compulsive disorder
Obsessive-compulsive personality disorder, also known as anankastic personality disorder
Onychophagia
Oppositional defiant disorder
Pain disorder
Panic attacks
Panic disorder
Paranoid personality disorder
Passive-aggressive personality disorder
Pathological gambling
Pervasive developmental disorder
Pica
Post-traumatic stress disorder
Premature ejaculation
Primary insomnia
Psychoneurotic personality disorder
Psychotic disorder, not otherwise specified
Reading disorder
Retts disorder
Rumination syndrome
Sadistic personality disorder
Schizoaffective disorder
Schizoid personality disorder
Schizophrenia
Schizophreniform disorder
Schizotypal personality disorder
Seasonal affective disorder
Self-defeating personality disorder
Separation anxiety disorder
Shared psychotic disorder
Sleep disorder
Sleep terror disorder
Sleepwalking disorder
Social phobia
Somatization disorder
Specific phobias
Stereotypic movement disorder
Stuttering
Tourette syndrome
Transient tic disorder
Trichotillomania

After I read the definitions of these disorders I do believe I have or have had quite a number of them! But not stuttering or Tourette syndrome. Just as when I read the John' Hopkins Medical book, I identify with most of what I read! The moral seems to be: Don't read about illnesses!!!!
The following is a list of mental disorders we nee... (show quote)


It would certainly be bad to have all of them.

| Reply
Mar 18, 2020 03:47:39   #
bggamers Loc: georgia
 
JW wrote:
No need to be. Think of that list as a psychologist's inventory listing.

My wife thinks I have OCD just because I try to make sure that the double switched lights are off when both switches point down, not up. To me, off is down. I am more comfortable when I walk by and see the switches in the right configuration. I suppose that is a bit of a compulsion but it would only be a problem if it bothered me so much that i would go behind her and put them in the right configuration. I never do that... very often... ever.
No need to be. Think of that list as a psychologis... (show quote)


Don't feel bad I do the same thing with light switches also we have gas stove always before bed or leaving the house check to see if the line is straight up on all handles found out that this stove if you lean on it the handle will move to let gas leak out my son caught it before bed one night kept asking what I been cooking when I went in to check one of the handles had moved when I leaned on it when putting something away in the cupboard above the stove now I'm paranoid about it

| Reply
Mar 18, 2020 18:51:03   #
GmanTerry
 
JW wrote:
No need to be. Think of that list as a psychologist's inventory listing.

My wife thinks I have OCD just because I try to make sure that the double switched lights are off when both switches point down, not up. To me, off is down. I am more comfortable when I walk by and see the switches in the right configuration. I suppose that is a bit of a compulsion but it would only be a problem if it bothered me so much that i would go behind her and put them in the right configuration. I never do that... very often... ever.
No need to be. Think of that list as a psychologis... (show quote)


That isn't possible while maintaining the designed function of the switches. As one is switched the other switch reverses it's function. When the light is on, both will be up or down.
When the light is off, one will be up and the other down.

If it's cross wired it will be one up and the other down for on and either both up or both down for off.
You need to look at the light. If it's on flip the switch the other way to turn it off.If it's of flip position of the switch and it will magically light.

Semper Fi



| Reply
Mar 18, 2020 20:39:20   #
JW
 
GmanTerry wrote:
That isn't possible while maintaining the designed function of the switches. As one is switched the other switch reverses it's function. When the light is on, both will be up or down.
When the light is off, one will be up and the other down.

If it's cross wired it will be one up and the other down for on and either both up or both down for off.
You need to look at the light. If it's on flip the switch the other way to turn it off.If it's of flip position of the switch and it will magically light.

Semper Fi
That isn't possible while maintaining the designed... (show quote)


Except that isn't how those switches get wired. I'll post a simpler circuit diagram later this evening when I get into my office. It requires 3 wires, not just two.



| Reply
Mar 19, 2020 00:43:18   #
JW
 
z

| Reply
Mar 19, 2020 01:52:38   #
JW
 
Please disregard the practical wiring diagram I posted above. I didn't pay enough attention when I posted it. It is for a different purpose. The following is the correct diagram. I'll provide a proper schematic as soon as I get a chance to draw it up. (NOTE: I just read your text again. If I understand what you said, I may have been in error to contradict you. Sorry.)



| Reply
Mar 20, 2020 13:33:41   #
manning5 Loc: Richmond, VA
 
JW wrote:
Please disregard the practical wiring diagram I posted above. I didn't pay enough attention when I posted it. It is for a different purpose. The following is the correct diagram. I'll provide a proper schematic as soon as I get a chance to draw it up. (NOTE: I just read your text again. If I understand what you said, I may have been in error to contradict you. Sorry.)


Seventy years ago, I was trained as an Electronic technician, specializing in B-52 Bomb
Nav. systems. These diagrams defeat me. Some explanation is needed!

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