Psychosomatic disorders

Este artículo necesita la atención de un psicólogo / experto académico en el tema. Por favor, ayude a reclutar uno, o mejore esta página usted mismo si está calificado. Este banner aparece en artículos que son débiles y cuyos contenidos deben abordarse con precaución académica.. Psychosomatic illness ICD-10 F45 ICD-9 306.9 OMIM {{{OMIM}}} EnfermedadesDB {{{EnfermedadesDB}}} Medline Plus {{{Medline Plus}}} eMedicina {{{eMedicineSubj}}}/{{{eMedicineTema}}} Malla {{{Número de malla}}} Psychosomatic disorders , also called somatoform disorders, are physical conditions with symptoms (or perceived symptoms) that are manifestations of psychological distress. These manifestations are identical to its corresponding physiological disorder. A person with a psychosomatic disorder may, por ejemplo, experience frequent headaches and be improperly diagnosed with a headache disorder. En efecto, the person suffers from a deeper issue: a psychiatric disorder. This is determined by the health team after all possible organic causes have been eliminated. Psychosomatic disorders may be physical manifestations of anxiety and mood disorders, and especially of stress disorders following psychological trauma. The Amercian Psychiatric Association's fourth (text-revised) Manual Diagnóstico y Estadístico de los Trastornos Mentales (DSM-IV TR), lists criteria for the diagnosis of such a disorder. The criteria are the presence of physical distress (p. ej.. dolor de cabeza, siezure, gastrointestinal pain, etc.) and that after intensive and sufficient medical investigation, no organic cause is found. The physical presentations must not be due to any external substance such as illicit drugs and abuse of prescription medication. The symptoms must be severe enough to caused marked distress or impairment in normal functioning. The duration of the disorder must bee or have been at least six months and without being intentionally produced. And of course, the symptoms must not be accounted for by any other psychiatric disorder (DSM-IV TR, p. 492).  Contenido 1 List of psychosomatic disorder subtypes 2 List of symptoms related to Psychosomatic Disorders 2.1 Cardiovascular symptoms 2.2 Digestive symptoms 2.3 Endocrine/Metabolic symptoms 2.4 Genitourinary symptoms 2.5 Muscoskeletal symptoms 2.6 Nervous system symptoms 2.7 Respiratory symptoms 2.8 Skin symptoms 3 Causas 4 Ver también 5 References List of psychosomatic disorder subtypes Somatization Disorder Undifferentiated Somatoform Disorder Conversion Disorder Pain Disorder Hypochondriasis Body Dysmorphic Disorder Somatoform Disorder Not Otherwise Specified List of symptoms related to Psychosomatic Disorders Cardiovascular symptoms High Blood Pressure Arhythmias Angina (Chest Pain) Digestive symptoms Irritable Bowel Acid Indigestion Endocrine/Metabolic symptoms Hyperpersperia Weight loss/Weight gain Decreased/Increased appetite Genitourinary symptoms Dysmenorrhea Muscoskeletal symptoms [[Fibromyalgia] Nervous system symptoms Headache (p. ej.. Migraine, tensión, etc.) Siezure Paralysis Amnesia Respiratory symptoms Bronchial Spasm Dyspnea Asthma Skin symptoms Acne Eczema Psoriasis Causes Anthony Feinstein (2011) authored a review on the latest research on conversion disorder and the role of neurobiology. In the review, Dr. Feinstein points out that, in brain imaging studies, those with conversion disorder vibratory stimulus to a subject's "paralyzed" limb, normally active brain areas in stimulation to the arm were not active on the side of the brain controlling that arm. En lugar de, the frontmost areas of the brain were active (the areas controlling anxiety and mood). This type of paralysis is a physical manifestation of psychological distress and not permanent. It is possible that neurodevelopmental or neuroembryological processes have influence here. In those who suffer from post traumatic stress disorder, perhaps the physical symptoms may be inevitably learned. See also Somatization disorder Somatoform disorders Conversion disorder References Feinstein, Un. (2011). Trastorno de conversión: Advances in our understanding. Canadian Medical Association Journal, 183(8), 915-919. Doi:10.1503/cmaj.110490 This page uses Creative Commons Licensed content from Wikipedia (ver autores).

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