Biological Basis and Therapy of Neuroses
Paradoxically, it is the term neurosis more than perhaps any other which has the implication of organic basis. Possibly the popular but erroneous belief that it implies impeded systematic biological research in this area. On scrutiny, it becomes obvious that there is considerable evidence for a biological basis to these hitherto ignored conditions. This book endeavours to present this information in a systematic manner.
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abnormal affective disorders anorexia nervosa antidepressant anxiety disorders Arch associated behavior benzodiazepines biochemical biological brain bulimic caffeine cerebral chronic Clin clinical compulsive correlates Cortisol criteria depressed patients depressive illness diagnosis disturbance drug dysfunction dysmenorrhea encephalitis epidemic encephalitis epileptic patients estrogen etiology evidence factors family history function genetic hormone hysteria hysterical impairment increased investigation lactate lesion levels major depression maternity blues menstrual mental metabolism monoamine mood motor neurological neurosis neurotic depression normal controls obsessional obsessive obsessive-compulsive disorder occurring oculo-gyric crises onset panic anxiety panic attacks panic disorder Parkinson's disease Parkinson’s disease parkinsonism paroxysmal electrical activity patients with anorexia personality phenomena physical physiological placebo plasma platelet postnatal depression postpartum pregnancy premenstrual syndrome prevalence probands psychiatric disorder Psychiatry Psychol psychological psychopathology PTSD Raven Press relationship reported response scores seizures significantly sleep specific subgroup suggested symptoms temporal lobe epilepsy therapy tics Tourette syndrome treatment