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Alternative Treatments For Auditory Hallucinations
Evaluation: It is important to see a psychiatrist in order to clarify what is causing the auditory hallucinations. Such symptoms can occur in many conditions and it is important to make sure the underlying condition is being addressed. Usually, at least in the short term, an antipsychotic medication is utilized, of which there are more than 20 approved in the U.S. Alone. ...Read more
In general, a hallucination is a perceptual experience in the absence of external stimuli. Hallucinations can occur in any sensory modality including auditory, visual, tactile, olfactory, and gustatory. Auditory hallucinations refer to the experience of "hearing" something in the absence ...Read more
Yes, but uncommon: Auditory hallucinations are uncommon, but do occur before or during migraine attacks. They usually feature the sound of human voices. Because these are unusual manifestations of migraine, doctors should consider other possible causes, such as a brain tumor, epilepsy, or schizophrenia. ...Read more
Is it considered an auditory hallucination if the sound feels to be playing in your head rather than come from the actual source?
Hallucinations: Hallucinations are psychotic processes. Psychosis means the patient is getting external stimuli from the environment through one or more of his or her five senses, that does not objectively exist. In other words there are auditory,visual, olfactory, gustatory, and tactile hallucinations that can be experienced by the patient. Auditory hallucinations, however, are the most common. ...Read more
Im on Risperdal for auditory hallucinations but now Im experiencing visual hallucinations, specially if I forget to take the pill. Is it normal?
Possibly: Our bodies react in a wide variety of ways to withdrawl symptoms. What kind of visual hallucinations are you experiencing ? Do you experience a return of auditory hallucinations if you forget to take Risperdal ? ...Read more
Couldn't sleep in MSLT- had short dreams/auditory hallucinations before being jolted awake when drifting off. Was the test basically a total waste?
Depends on results: would probably depend on what the results of your overnight PSG were that directly preceded your MSLT. Also often times we may perceive that we did not sleep or did not have an adequate study, but the study results may suggest otherwise. Just wait until you can go back in to discuss the results with your sleep specialist. They would be able to evaluate your results and give you the appropriate ans ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Not hallucination: Ringing in the ears (tinnitus) is a symptom of an underlying condition. It is a common problem that tends to worsen with age and can be disruptive. It can be heard just by the sufferer or by others as well. Tinnitus can be caused by a few health conditions. A common cause is inner ear hair cell damage. If you have tinnitus, see your provider for evaluation and see an ENT for exam and audiometry. ...Read more
Reality testing: People who hallucinate experience what might appear to be sensory input when no source of the input is present. The process of reality testing allows people to act like scientists to determine whether there is an objective source of the input or whether the apparent perception is self-generated. Examining sounds further might include comparing different sounds or asking others what they hear. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Hallucination: In general, a hallucination is a perceptual experience in the absence of external stimuli. Hallucinations can occur in any sensory modality including auditory, visual, tactile, olfactory, and gustatory. Auditory hallucinations refer to the experience of "hearing" something in the absence of an external noise. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Not likely: I believe what you're describing is what's known as a hypnopompic hallucinations. This is a type of hallucination that occurs when a person is just waking up. It does not mean that the person is schizophrenic, or has any of the other psychotic disorders. Hip no Gothic hallucinations, on the other hand, occur when a person is just going to sleep, again not indicative of a serious psychotic disorder ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Hallucinations: Hallucinations are false perceptions. That means-perceiving things that are not really there, but seem very real and vivid to the person experiencing it. Hallucinations may indicate: psychiatric disorder, such as schizophrenia, psychotic depression medical disorder, such as delirium substance abuse disorder mentally healthy people with significant visual loss can have visual hallucinations. ...Read more
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