The articles No evidence of attentional bias toward angry faces in patients with obsessive-compulsive disorder by Skinazi et al and The Narcissistic Function in Obsessive-Compulsive Neurosis by Martin Burgy are scholarly, peer-reviewed journals from American Journal of Psychotherapy and Brazilian Journal of Psychiatry. The Narcissistic Function in Obsessive-Compulsive Neurosis is a psychotherapy study with a political and social view with a background of advocating a separated idea of over-the-top habitual mental issues of obsessive-compulsive disorder. The next journal No evidence...
Abstract “The Brain that Changes Itself” is an informative book about neuropsychology but specifically i have focused on Chapter six that discusses Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder. This mental illness is incurable and the people that suffer from this disease have a lot to overcome but with the help of Norman Doidge and Dr. Schwartz people with OCD can calm their anxieties down with the treatment that Dr.Schwartz has developed. Plasticity-based treatment has helped not only with OCD but people who have regular...
Huntington’s is a disease in the brain, Huntington’s disease affects the Neurological and nervous system. Huntington’s disease is passed on from generation to generation through an altered gene from your parents. Huntington’s causes the death of brain cells in parts of the brain causing slow loss of cognitive ability, physical and emotional functions. Huntington’s disease is a serious and debilitating disease for which there is currently no cure. The most noticeable symptom of Huntington’s disease is jerky movements that is...
Obsessive-compulsive disorder (OCD) is a neuropsychiatric disorder. As the name provides, it has two components: obsessiveness or repeated thoughts and compulsiveness or repeated behavior. These two components seem to work together to form this disorder; obsessiveness may stem from high anxiety levels and to reduce this type of stress, repetitive behavior or action is done to reduce the anxiety and reduce the obsessiveness (Sun, et al., 2019). This disorder is known to possibly be genetic, as some evidence shows that...
Section I: Intake and Social History Alexis is a 19-year-old Hispanic American who was referred to A Greater Grace Counseling service by her mother, Amy who believes that her daughter has Obsessive Compulsive Disorder. She has gotten progressively worse with the need for cleanliness. She yelled at her mother for leaving footprints on her freshly vacuumed carpet. Alexis states that dirt and germs make her nervous and anxious. Amy came with her to the counseling center because she worries that...
Get a unique paper that meets your instructions
800+ verified writers
can handle your paper.
Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder, commonly known as, “OCD” is an anxiety disorder defined as involving unwanted, persistent, intrusive thoughts and impulses, as well as repetitive actions intended to suppress them. There are two parts to Obsessive Compulsive Disorder, (1) obsessions; intrusive and nonsensical images or urges that the individual tries to resist or eliminate, and (2) compulsions; thoughts or actions used to suppress the obsessions and provide relief (Burger, J. M. 2019). Individuals who experience symptoms of OCD will have the consistent...
Mental disorders affect the health and well-being of individuals. They alter their behavior so that individuals have difficulty in performing mundane tasks. It is made worse by the stigma attached to people who seek medical attention regarding mental health and its associated disorders. Studies have shown that it is essential for people to have more in-depth knowledge and understanding of mental disorders. This paper draws attention to obsessive-compulsive behavior and highlights its symptoms and treatment. The findings from the literature...
Obsessive-compulsive disorder, or otherwise popularly known as OCD is one of the most widely spread disorders across the country today. As individuals, we each have small habits that make us feel better, but we can also live without them. For example, we can think of something as “lucky” or have a regular routine that feels comforting. But for people who experience obsessive-compulsive disorder, these behaviors are much more severe and disruptive and are driven by unwanted and recurring thoughts that...
Abstract This brief paper explores the symptoms, etiology, treatment, and prognosis of Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder (OCD). Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder (OCD) is classified by The Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders (5th ed.; DSM-5; American Psychiatric Association, 2013) as a chronic mental illness. In order to be diagnosed with OCD, a person must have obsessions and compulsions. Obsessions are defined as persistent thoughts urges and images and attempts to suppress them with a thought or action. Those thoughts and actions are the...