One of the most frequent disturbances of thinking is delusions, which can be a symptom of schizophrenia, psychosis and other mental disorders.
Boredom is a collection of ideas, ideas, inferences that fully absorb the patient's mind and do not change when attempting to dissuade or clarify.
Boredom is a disturbance of thinking, that is, a mental symptom that may indicate some mental illness and disorder, the most characteristic of delusions in schizophrenia. Also, delusions can be manifested in somatic diseases, for example, in severe intoxications, infections, as well as traumatic or organic lesions of the brain.
Unlike error judgments, delirium is characterized by persistence, illogicality and even fantasticity. Also, delusions should be distinguished from obsessive ideas and phobias, which maintain a critical attitude and from which people try to get rid of.
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The acute lung condition is often accompanied by auditory or visual hallucinations, as well as increasing motor excitation, hyperactivity and affective disorders. The behavior of patients in acute malignancy is largely determined by lame ideas and experiences and can lead to aggression or other unexpected and dangerous consequences for the patient and the surrounding actions.
Depressive-magic state as a frequent variant of acute malignant syndrome is accompanied by affective disorders and predominance of anxiety, fear, anxiety, confusion and other manifestations characteristic of depression.
Manic-lullabies, on the contrary, are characterized by the predominance of excessively elevated mood with flashes of irritability, anger and may be accompanied by a delusion of grandeur or a less pronounced reappraisal of one's own personality and abilities.
Depending on the primary disturbances, delusions can be verbal or sensual.
Primary, or verbal, delirium is characterized by a disorder of thinking. Affects logical, rational cognition and thinking. The patient's reasoning is illogical, distorted. This kind of delusions is usually steady and progressive, besides, there is a tendency to systematize crazy ideas.
Secondary, or sensual, delight differs in that it affects the perception of a person. This kind of delirium is accompanied by numerous hallucinations and illusions.
Brad develops against a background of sensory perception, for example during the interpretation of hallucinations.
Secondary delusions may develop as a result of affective disorders. Thus, a depressive state can lead to delirium of self-excuses or self-destruction, and the state of mania, on the contrary, can contribute to the development of the delusion of grandeur. Treatment of secondary delusions is to eliminate the disorder that has served as the cause of its development.