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  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Anxiety Disorders > Phobias   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
CATEGORY
DEPRESSION
VARIETY
BEHAVIOR MODIFICATION
IRRATIONAL FEAR
ANXIETY DISORDER
SOCIAL PHOBIAS
SOCIAL PHOBIA
PANIC DISORDERS
ANXIETY DISORDERS
TREATMENT
COMMON
SNAKES
PANIC
PANIC ATTACK
PANIC ATTACKS
CLAUSTROPHOBIA
ANXIETY
AGORAPHOBIA
PATIENTS
OBSESSIVE-COMPULSIVE DISORDER
PEOPLE
FEARS
FEAR
PHOBIA
PHOBIAS
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Phobias"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Definitions

  1. Phobias are the most common form of anxiety disorders. (Web site)
  2. Phobias are more often than not linked to the amygdala, an area of the brain located behind the pituitary gland in the limbic system. (Web site)
  3. All phobias are that way, and agoraphobia is no different.
  4. Social phobias are characterized by fear and avoidance of situations in which a person may be subject to the scrutiny of others.
  5. Specific phobias are a type of anxiety disorder in which exposure to the feared stimulus may provoke extreme anxiety or a panic attack. (Web site)

Category

  1. Animal phobia - fear of certain animals, a category of specific phobias. (Web site)

Depression

  1. Isocarboxazid is used to treat depression, especially when the patient is excitable or suffering from phobias (fears). (Web site)
  2. It is the number four psychiatric pathology in terms of frequency following phobias, disorders relating to alcohol and drugs, and depression. (Web site)

Variety

  1. Scarecrow is an insane former psychiatrist who uses a variety of drugs and psychological tactics to exploit the fears and phobias of his adversaries.
  2. Using a variety of toxins that cause his victims to hallucinate that their phobias have come to life, the Scarecrow instills fear in all who see him. (Web site)

Behavior Modification

  1. Behavior Modification: Behavior modification techniques are often successful in reducing fears and phobias. (Web site)

Irrational Fear

  1. Phobias aren't just extreme fear; they are irrational fear. (Web site)

Anxiety Disorder

  1. Phobias are the most common form of anxiety disorder. (Web site)
  2. Phobias are a relatively common type of anxiety disorder. (Web site)

Social Phobias

  1. Social Phobias prevent success for most patients since they have difficulty working in society or complications with shopping, and so on. (Web site)

Social Phobia

  1. The idea that social phobia was a separate entity from other phobias came from the British psychiatrist, Isaac Marks in the 1960s. (Web site)

Panic Disorders

  1. Left untreated, panic disorders are seriously debilitating and can progress into the development of phobias and severe limitations on the enjoyment of life. (Web site)

Anxiety Disorders

  1. The cause of anxiety disorders such as phobias is thought to be a combination of genetic vulnerability and life experience. (Web site)

Treatment

  1. The discovery could help improve diagnosis and treatment for anxiety disorders such as post-traumatic stress disorder and phobias. (Web site)
  2. Treatment for Astraphobia is similar for that of all other phobias. (Web site)
  3. It belongs to a category of specific phobias, called space and motion discomfort that share both similar etiology and options for treatment. (Web site)

Common

  1. Phobia clinics and group therapy are available in some areas to help people deal with common phobias, such as a fear of flying.
  2. Referencing one of the most common phobias, musophobia (fear of mice and rats), Rats situates itself between formal mediation and physical response. (Web site)
  3. In the context of public speaking, this fear is termed glossophobia, one of the most common of phobias. (Web site)

Snakes

  1. Specific phobias - fear of a single specific panic trigger such as spiders, snakes, dogs, water, heights, flying, catching a specific illness, etc. (Web site)
  2. Specific phobias usually contain specific panic triggers, such as spiders, snakes, mice, elevators, or flying.
  3. It is probable that some common phobias, such as a fear of snakes or a fear of heights, may actually be instinctual, or inborn. (Web site)

Panic

  1. Panic confuses and causes worry; but, except for phobias (when one must consult a doctor), it isn't complicated to manage fear, control anxiety.
  2. Under the umbrella of anxiety disorders fall the category of phobias, which as intense and irrational fears that lead to panic. (Web site)
  3. Fears, generalized anxiety, panic and phobias can be controlled using Clinical Hypnosis, Cognitive-Behavior Therapy and Relaxation Therapy. (Web site)

Panic Attack

  1. In addition, the person may develop irrational fears called phobias about situations where a panic attack has occurred.

Panic Attacks

  1. Several drugs are used to treat specific phobias by controlling symptoms and helping to prevent panic attacks. (Web site)

Claustrophobia

  1. There are many common phobias such as claustrophobia, where you are afraid of being locked in closed spaces, and acrophobia which is a fear of heights. (Web site)

Anxiety

  1. The Linden Method is, in my opinion, the solution to anxiety, panic attacks, phobias, OCD and all their associated symptoms. (Web site)
  2. Some people with rapid-onset dystonia parkinsonism have been diagnosed with anxiety, social phobias, depression, and seizures.

Agoraphobia

  1. For Sigmund Freud claustrophobia is one of the phobias of locomotion, similar to agoraphobia. (Web site)
  2. Social phobias and agoraphobia have more complex causes that are not entirely known at this time. (Web site)

Patients

  1. We cater to patients with dental anxiety and phobias and can discuss all options available for your specific needs.
  2. Patients with dental phobias and those concerned with pain now have a variety of sedation dentistry methods to choose from.
  3. The anxiety experienced by patients with social and specific phobias is usually expected or cued to a recognized stimulus. (Web site)

Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder

  1. Monk is afflicted by obsessive-compulsive disorder and multiple phobias.
  2. They include generalized anxiety disorder, specific phobias, obsessive-compulsive disorder, and social phobia. (Web site)

People

  1. People with phobias, particularly social phobia, may also have problems with substance abuse.
  2. Understanding how the brain chooses to overcome fearful impulses may help scientists treat people with phobias, panic disorders or PTSD.
  3. People with specific phobias often realize their fear is irrational, but are unable to prevent it. (Web site)

Fears

  1. Many if not most people who've suffered with dental fears and phobias reckon that having found the right dentist for them has made all the difference. (Web site)
  2. People with social phobias realize that their fears are irrational but they still experience the dread and anxiety. (Web site)
  3. Patients might learn that the object of their phobias or fears are not so fearful if they can safely relive the feared stimulus. (Web site)

Fear

  1. An evolutionary reason for the phobias, such as arachnophobia, claustrophobia, fear of snakes or mice, etc. (Web site)
  2. People with these phobias tend to avoid the situations they fear.
  3. People with the phobias specifically avoid the entity they fear. (Web site)

Phobia

  1. For example, someone predisposed to develop phobias who experiences severe turbulence during a flight might go on to develop a phobia about flying. (Web site)
  2. Dental phobia (which may also be referred to as odontophobia, dentophobia, dentist phobia, or dental anxiety) is one of the specific phobias.

Phobias

  1. Attention deficit disorder (ADD), problems with anxiety, and phobias are common among people with this disorder.
  2. If the object of the fear is easy to avoid, people with phobias may not feel the need to seek treatment. (Web site)
  3. Although they know their fear is irrational, people with phobias always try to avoid the source of their fear. (Web site)

Categories

  1. Anxiety Disorders
  2. Life > Behavior > Anxiety > Phobia
  3. Feeling > Emotion > Fear > Fears
  4. Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder
  5. Agoraphobia
  6. Books about "Phobias" in Amazon.com

Book: Keywen Category Structure


  Short phrases about "Phobias"
  Originally created: August 01, 2010.
  Links checked: May 20, 2013.
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