Synonyms for dysphoric or Related words with dysphoric

pseudodementia              dysphoria              dysthymia              hypomania              delirium              sleeplessness              catatonia              aminazine              disordersobsessive              psychoses              psychosis              dysthymic              amnestic              somnolence              subsyndromal              mania              cyclothymia              premenstrual              severalbreaths              pmdd              derealization              hallucinosis              hypnogenic              depersonalization              narcolepsy              akathesia              apathy              neuroses              hyperarousal              melancholia              hallucinations              preferablyjust              impulsivity              manic              schizotypal              somatization              parparanoid              mefac              nonconvulsive              moodiness              hyperkinesia              hallucination              anhedonia              parasomnias              paranoia              dysthmia              hypersomnolence              motn              orgasmic              agoraphobiapost             

Examples of "dysphoric"
Interictal dysphoric disorder (IDD) is a mood disorder sometimes found in patients with epilepsy, at a prevalence rate of approximately 17%. The most common symptom of IDD is intermittent dysphoric mood in between seizures. Interictal dysphoric disorder can often be treated with a combination of antidepressant and anticonvulsant medication.
Fluoxetine is used to treat premenstrual dysphoric disorder.
Interictal dysphoric disorder (IDD) is a pleomorphic syndrome characterized by intermittent depression between seizures.
Postponing the reflective processes leads to mood persistence. As the individual experiences more and more negative mood states, he or she becomes accustomed to a state of dysphoria. Dysphoric moods create more associative processing for depressive vulnerable people by negative cognitive biases. When associative bias gets stronger, the bias becomes difficult to override. Ineffective reflective strategies lead to persistence of dysphoric moods.
Individuals with mild to moderate Dysphoria show an abnormal trend of the fading affect bias. The negative memories of dysphoric individuals did not fade as quickly relative to control groups, and positive memories faded slightly faster. In severely dysphoric individuals the fading affect bias was exacerbated; negative memories faded more slowly and positive memories faded more quickly than non-dysphoria individuals.
Associative and reflective processing mechanisms apply when cognitive vulnerability is processed into depression. The dual process model is valid in social and personality psychology but is not adapted to clinical phenomena. Negative bias in self-assessment provides a foundation for a cognitive vulnerability to depression. Then a downward spiral forms to create forms of dysphoria. Negatively biased associative processing will maintain a dysphoric mood state. As the dysphoric mood escalates, cognitive resources necessary to combating dysphoria by reflective processing are depleted. Irrelevant tasks and intrusive thoughts come to mind when in a dysphoric mood, and cognitive resource depletion further contributes to mood escalation.
Citalopram is frequently used off-label to treat anxiety, panic disorder, dysthymia premenstrual dysphoric disorder, body dysmorphic disorder and obsessive–compulsive disorder.
This model identifies four components that are essential to understand paranoid social cognition: a) situational antecedents; b) dysphoric self-consciousness; c) hypervigilance and rumination; and d) judgmental biases.
A study found that dutasteride, which blocks the formation of the neurosteroid allopregnanolone from progesterone, is effective in reducing symptoms in women with premenstrual dysphoric disorder.
Dhat syndrome, another condition that occurs in men, is a culture-bound syndrome which causes anxious and dysphoric mood after sex.
Hypervigilance is differentiated from dysphoric hyperarousal in that the person remains cogent and aware of their surroundings. In dysphoric hyperarousal, the PTSD victim may lose contact with reality and re-experience the traumatic event verbatim. Where there have been multiple traumas, a person may become hypervigilant and suffer severe anxiety attacks intense enough to induce a delusional state where the effects of related traumas overlap. This can result in the thousand-yard stare.
Cyprenorphine has mixed agonist–antagonist effects at opioid receptors, like those of buprenorphine. However the effects of cyprenorphine are somewhat different, as it produces pronounced dysphoric and hallucinogenic effects which limit its potential use as an analgesic.
Various new types of mental disorder diagnosis are occasionally proposed. Among those controversially considered by the official committees of the diagnostic manuals include self-defeating personality disorder, sadistic personality disorder, passive-aggressive personality disorder and premenstrual dysphoric disorder.
Paroxetine is primarily used to treat major depressive disorder, obsessive-compulsive disorder, post-traumatic stress disorder, social anxiety disorder, panic disorder, generalized anxiety disorder, premenstrual dysphoric disorder and menopausal hot flashes.
Dysphoric Milk Ejection Reflex (D-MER) is an anomaly of the milk release mechanism in lactating women. A lactating woman who has D-MER experiences a brief dysphoria just prior to the milk ejection reflex.
More severe symptoms of anxiety or depression may be signs of premenstrual dysphoric disorder (PMDD). Rarely, in individuals who are susceptible, menstruation may be a trigger for menstrual psychosis.
The pituitary gland is important for mediating the stress response, via the hypothalamic–pituitary–adrenal axis (HPA axis) Critically, pituitary gland growth during adolescence can be altered by early life stress such as childhood maltreatment or maternal dysphoric behavior.
Ngai dwells on the affective gaps and illegibilities, dysphoric feelings, and other sites of emotional negativity in literature, film and theoretical writing in order to explore similarly ambivalent situations of suspended agency.
Premenstrual dysphoric disorder (PMDD) is a severe form of premenstrual syndrome (PMS). Like PMS, premenstrual dysphoric disorder follows a predictable, cyclic pattern. Symptoms begin in the late luteal phase of the menstrual cycle (after ovulation) and end shortly after menstruation begins. On average, the symptoms last six days but can start up to two weeks before menses. The most intense symptoms occur two days before the start of menstrual blood flow through the first day of menstrual blood flow. The symptoms should cease shortly after the start of the menstrual period.
Research during the 1960s and 1970s into the possible use of cyclazocine for management of pain, and later for assisting treatment of narcotic addiction was severely hampered by the drug's psychotomimetic, dysphoric, and hallucinatory effects. The dysphoric/anxiety inducing effects the drug correlate with increasing dosage and would likely reduce the risk of abuse in the same manner as other opioids which preferentially act on the KOR versus the DOR. and MOR, although the side-effect threshold is often lower than the lowest effective dose.