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Schizophrenia-Psychotic Disorder and Diagnosis
Autism-Open Access

Autism-Open Access
Open Access

ISSN: 2165-7890

+44 7480022681

Editorials - (2021) Volume 11, Issue 3

Schizophrenia-Psychotic Disorder and Diagnosis

Gopal Das*
 
*Correspondence: Gopal Das, Architectural Solutions Planning Innovations Research Enterprise, India,

Author info »

Serious mental disorder is a serious mental sickness/problem in which people understand/explain reality in a way that's different from what's usually expected. Very serious mental disorder may result in some combination of seeing or hearing things that aren't there, false beliefs, and very not working right/not acting right thinking and behavior that damages/weakens daily functioning, and can be disabling. People with very serious mental disorder require lifelong treatment. Early treatment may help get signs of sickness under control before serious difficulties develop and may help improve the long-term outlook.

Signs of sickness

Very serious mental disorder involves a range of problems with thinking thinking, behavior and feelings of love, hate, fear, etc. Signs and signs of sickness may change/differ, but usually involve false beliefs, seeing or hearing things that aren't there or disorganized speech, and reflect a damaged/weakened ability to function. Signs of sickness may include. False beliefs: These are false beliefs that are not based in reality. For example, you think that you're being harmed or (teased and threatened over and over again in a mean way; certain hand/arm movements/actions or comments are directed at you; you have very great ability or fame; another person is in love with you; or a major terrible event is about to happen. False beliefs happen in most people with very serious mental disorder [1].

Seeing or hearing things that aren't there. These usually involve seeing or hearing things that don't exist. Yet for the person with very serious mental disorder, they have the full force and hit/effect of an usual/ commonly and regular/ healthy) experience. seeing or hearing things that aren't there can be in any of the senses, but hearing voices is the most common seeing or hearing things that aren't there. Disorganized thinking speech. Disorganized thinking is guessed (based on what was known) from disorganized speech. Effective communication can be damaged/weakened, and answers to questions may be partially or completely unrelated. Rarely, speech may include putting together without any point or purpose words that can't be understood, sometimes known as word salad [2].

Very disorganized or different from what's usually expected motor behavior. This may show in some ways, from childlike silliness to unpredictable upset/shaking. Behavior isn't focused on a goal, so it's hard to do tasks. Behavior can include resistance to instructions, inappropriate or weird way of standing/attitude, a complete lack of response, or useless and too much/too many movement.

Negative signs of sickness. This refers to reduced or lack of ability to function usually/ in a common and regular way. For example, the person may neglect personal keeping yourself/something clean or appear to lack feeling of love, hate, guilt, etc. doesn't make eye contact, doesn't change facial expressions or speaks in a boring voice. Also, the person may lose interest in everyday activities, socially withdraw or lack the ability to experience pleasure [3].

Withdrawal from friends and family, A drop in performance at school, Trouble sleeping, Irritability or depressed mood, Lack of desire to do something/reason for doing something, Also, recreational drug use, such as marijuana, methamphetamines or LSD, can sometimes cause almost the same signs and signs of sickness. Compared with (very serious mental disorder) signs of sickness in adults, teens may be: Less likely to have false beliefs, More likely to have visual seeing or hearing things that aren't there [4].

References

1. Task Force on DSM IV Diagnostic and statistical manual of mental disorders: DSM-IV–TR Washington DC: Am Psychiatric Ass. 2000.

2. Winter- Messiers MA. From tarantulas to toilet brushes: Remedial and Special Education. 2007;28(3):140-152.

3. Gentile DA. Pathological video-game use among youth age 8-18: A National Study. Psychol Sci. 2009;20(5):594-602.

4. Krikorian HL, Wartella EA, Anderson DR. Media and Young Children’s Learning: The Future of Children. 2008;18:18-39.

Author Info

Gopal Das*
 
1Architectural Solutions Planning Innovations Research Enterprise, India
 

Citation: Das G (2021) Applied Behavior Analysis for Autism. Autism Open Access 11.282. doi:10.35248/2165-7890.21.11.282.

Received Date: Mar 06, 2021 / Accepted Date: Mar 22, 2021 / Published Date: Mar 29, 2021

Copyright: © 2021 Das G. This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and source are credited

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