Diagnosis & treatment options include:Hypochondria (fear of losing your own thoughts, feelings and memories)Fear of having no control over what you say or doHypochondriacal (feeling anxious, anxious and restless)Anxiety/depression or a lack of control over your emotions or feelings.
Eating disorders (overweight, poor diet)Treatment for diabetes or other conditions that affect blood sugar and/or insulinUse of anti-depressants (or anti-anxiety drugs)A person who has had a recent traumatic event such as a murder, car accident, sexual assault, or child abuse.
People who are at risk of developing dementia or Alzheimer’s disease.
Diagnosis & treatments for Dystonias include:Antidepressants:Depression/anxiety medication that reduces symptoms, such as decreased libido and anxiety, mood swings, loss of interest in activities and hobbies, insomnia and feelings of hopelessness.
Amphetamine:Antihistamine medication that increases feelings of calmness, relaxation and euphoria, while also decreasing anxiety.
Dopamine-enhancing drugs:Antipsychotic medications that increase feelings of euphoria and relaxation, but decrease feelings of anxiety.
Nootropics:Drugs that help to decrease symptoms of anxiety, such, psilocybin, LSD and MDMA.
Other treatments:L-theanine, a substance found in green tea and mushrooms that acts as an antidepressant, is one example of a supplement.
Drugs for the treatment of anxiety include:Lysergic acid diethylamide (LSD), a stimulant drug found in mushrooms, can decrease symptoms, while some medications such as clonidine and ketamine can increase them.
Diet can also decrease symptoms associated with anxiety and depression.
Diabetes mellitus and/ or type 2 diabetes:Diet has been associated with less symptoms associated the condition.
Determine if you have diabetes mellitus or type two diabetes by:Obtaining a blood test for glucose and insulin using a test kit (such as the glucose-metabolism test kit or the insulin-metabolic test kit)Deteriorating blood glucose levels, or blood sugar levels over the past month.
Using a blood glucose meter.
Diabetic brain damage, including loss of brain function.
Diabetics who have anemia (low levels of iron or zinc) or a low protein diet.
If you or someone you know has Dystoniac Disorder, you should be familiar with the symptoms:Hypomania, which is a condition where the individual feels high or high energy, but is not in control of it.
Frequently mistaken for manic-depression.
Panic attacks that often last up to two hours.
A feeling of hopeless, hopelessness, hopeless feelings, helplessness, or panic attacks.
Irritability and loss of appetite.
Trouble sleeping or staying awake.
Sensation of being tired or sluggish.
Insomnia or excessive daytime sleepiness.
Possible or actual delusions, hallucinations, or other feelings.
Anorexia nervosa, also known as bulimia nervosa or binge eating disorder.
Lack of control and feelings that others are judging you.
Insufficient energy, lack of motivation, poor concentration, and poor decision-making.
Poor concentration and impulse control.
Dyslexia, or having difficulty reading, writing, and other intellectual abilities.
Diaphragmatic breathing disorder that occurs when your airway constricts, often at night.
Permanent changes in breathing patterns.
Symptoms of depression are usually not present, but may worsen.
People with dystonia may have symptoms that are:Lack or excessive feelings of guilt or shame.
Lacking interest in or fear of losing things that make up their lives.
Fear of having to pay for things that are lost or stolen.
Tiredness, irritability, sleepiness, inability to concentrate.
A lack of energy, irritable, or fearful.
Tight, stiff muscles, such an inability to bend, lift, or stand up.
Depression and/ Or hypomania can lead to:Flu-like symptoms, including sweating and shortness of breath.
Fatigue, lack interest in exercise, and mood swings.
Loss of appetite, appetite for food, and a feeling of fullness.
Low blood sugar, low energy, low mental alertness, and difficulty concentrating.
Difficult breathing, difficulty breathing deeply, difficulty swallowing.
Liver damage, which can cause chronic, irregular or slow-moving blood in the blood stream, which may result in serious health problems.
Lupus erythematosus, a condition that causes skin rash.
A condition in which the skin becomes red, irritated or scaly.
Skin infections can cause skin ulcers, including eczema and psoriasis