Doenças mentais/Cultura Virtual: Síntese de Pesquisas, Artigos

Por enquanto, minha interpretação das formulas da Matrix/DNA estão indicando que as doenças mentais são causadas pela imposição social de uma configuração cerebral no cérebro humano que naturalmente tenderia a criar sua própria configuração. Esta artificial configuração vem da cultura milenar virtual elaborada pelos dominantes para escravizar psicologicamente as massas e pela seleção e discriminação mecânica dos dados científicos obtidos apenas por sensores mecânicos, criando uma visão de mundo que pega a rodos, dominados e dominantes.

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Ver meu artigo aqui e debate sobre este artigo:

Mental Illness: It’s Not in Your Genes – http://bigthink.com/devil-in-the-data/mental-illness-its-not-in-your-genes

Autism, schizophrenia, Alzheimer’s, ADHD, alcoholism, depression, are ailments “known” to have major genetic components.

The problem is, many neuropsychiatric ailments that are assumed to have a major genetic component don’t seem to have one.

(Wikipedia) Mental disorder

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mental disorder or psychiatric disorder is a psychological pattern or anomaly, potentially reflected in behavior, that is generally associated with distress (suffering, sofrimento), or disability, and which is not considered part of normal development in a person’s culture. Mental disorders are generally defined by a combination of how a person feelsactsthinks or perceives. This may be associated with particular regions or functions of the brain or rest of the nervous system, often in a social context. The recognition and understanding of mental health conditions have changed over time and across cultures and there are still variations in definition, assessment and classification, although standard guideline criteria are widely used. In many cases, there appears to be a continuum between mental health and mental illness, making diagnosis complex.[1] According to the World Health Organisation(WHO), over a third of people in most countries report problems at some time in their life which meet criteria for diagnosis of one or more of the common types of mental disorder.

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The causes of mental disorders are varied and in some cases unclear, and theories may incorporate findings from a range of fieldsServices are based in psychiatric hospitals or in the community, and assessments are carried out by psychiatristsclinical psychologists and clinical social workers, using various methods but often relying on observation and questioning. Clinical treatments are provided by various mental health professionalsPsychotherapy and psychiatric medication are two major treatment options, as are social interventions, peer support and self-help. In a minority of cases there might be involuntary detention or involuntary treatment, where legislation allows. Stigma and discrimination can add to the suffering and disability associated with mental disorders (or with being diagnosed or judged as having a mental disorder), leading to various social movements attempting to increase understanding and challenge social exclusion. Prevention is now appearing in some mental health strategies.

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Classifications

The definition and classification of mental disorders is a key issue for researchers as well as service providers and those who may be diagnosed. Most international clinical documents use the term mental “disorder”, while “illness” is also common. It has been noted that using the term “mental” (i.e., of the mind) is not necessarily meant to imply separateness from brain or body.

There are currently two widely established systems that classify mental disorders;

Both these list categories of disorder and provide standardized criteria for diagnosis. They have deliberately converged their codes in recent revisions so that the manuals are often broadly comparable, although significant differences remain. Other classification schemes may be used in non-western cultures, for example the Chinese Classification of Mental Disorders, and other manuals may be used by those of alternative theoretical persuasions, for example the Psychodynamic Diagnostic Manual. In general, mental disorders are classified separately from neurological disorderslearning disabilities or mental retardation.

Unlike the DSM and ICD, some approaches are not based on identifying distinct categories of disorder using dichotomous symptom profiles intended to separate the abnormal from the normal. There is significant scientific debate about the relative merits of categorical versus such non-categorical (or hybrid) schemes, also known as continuum or dimensional models. A spectrum approach may incorporate elements of both.

In the scientific and academic literature on the definition or classification of mental disorder, one extreme argues that it is entirely a matter of value judgements (including of what is normal) while another proposes that it is or could be entirely objective and scientific (including by reference to statistical norms).[3] Common hybrid views argue that the concept of mental disorder is objective even if only a “fuzzy prototype” that can never be precisely defined, or conversely that the concept always involves a mixture of scientific facts and subjective value judgments.[4] Although the diagnostic categories are referred to as ‘disorders’, they are presented as medical diseases, but are not validated in the same way as most medical diagnoses. Some neurologists argue that classification will only be reliable and valid when based on neurobiological features rather than clinical interview, while others suggest that the differing ideological and practical perspectives need to be better integrated.[5][6]

The DSM and ICD approach remains under attack both because of the implied causality model[7] and because some researchers believe it better to aim at underlying brain differences which can precede symptoms by many years.

Pesquisa: ICD-10 Chapter V: Mental and behavioural disorders – http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/ICD-10_Chapter_V:_Mental_and_behavioural_disorders – The International Statistical Classification of Diseases and Related Health Problems 10th Revision (ICD-10) is a coding of diseases and signs, symptoms, abnormal findings, complaints, social circumstances and external causes of injury or diseases, as classified by the World Health Organization (WHO).[1] This page contains ICD-10 Chapter V: Mental and behavioural disorders.

(F00–F09) Organic, including symptomatic, mental disorders[edit]

 

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Autism

 

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