Doctor insights on:
Can High Intelligence Cause Psychotic Disorders
Yes and no: If u meant iq level than no, but if u meant in general the answer is yes, since if u r depressed u can't focus and u can't concentrate, and if u r manic u can have racing thoughts and u can't focus either. Therefore it is estimated that only 36, 5 percent of patients with this diagnoses can hold a full time job.See 1 more doctor answer
Psychotic disorders (such as schizophrenia) are major mental disorders that cause abnormal thinking. Psychotic people lose touch with reality and have symptoms of delusions and hallucinations. Delusions are false beliefs, such as thinking that a TV is sending you personal messages. Hallucinations are false perceptions, such as hearing, seeing, or feeling something that ...Read more
I just found out that I have High Intelligence (25). Are there uni's that support this and offer a study year for non-students? 'Cause NL doesn't.
High intgelligence: Is good when used properly. Contact your department of education for leads to other countries and universities if you are looking for scholarships and specialized education. Don't let the idea of a high IQ block you from valuing the opinions of others. There are many forms of intelligence and Emotional Intelligence (see work of Daniel Goleman) will be more useful in life than IQ. Peace&health.See 1 more doctor answer
It seems high intelligence is almost a warning for a mental disorder, not always bad. What is your take? I wonder the % of high IQ w/ normalcy..
Not necessarily: Mental disorders happen across the board. The impression one gets when hearing about some high achieves who suffered mental illness may distort the picture. On the other hand hi intelligence does not protect against severe mental illness. It is worth mentioning though that the association of hypomanic states with hi level of intelligence have been historically linked to high achievements.
Lots!: Generally, if you have fewer or more genes or chromosomes than you're supposed to have, intelligence may well be affected. Other genetic/metabolic diseases can damage the brain because of the toxic build up of by products from dysfunctional metabolism which the body may have difficulty disposing of.
Many: Real psychosis? As in having hallucinations or delusions? Possibilities include schizophrenia, mania, drug abuse (especially stimulants), a variety of medical issues including brain tumor or trauma, metabolic abnormality, certain infections... the list is long. If the person can be reasoned with, suggest that they see a doctor. If not, you may need to call the police for your safety.
There are several.: Not sure what you mean by psychotic rage. If you mean unpredictable, explosive anger, then there could be a variety of reasons including head trauma, alcohol, drugs, psychiatric illnesses (e.g. Bipolar d/o, intermittent explosive d/o) or medical conditions including delirium. The persons should be evaluated ; treated asap to prevent injury to themselves or to others.
Delusions: In these cases, delusions are part of the psychotic phase, such as grandiose delusions in bipolar disorders or the bizarre delusions in schizophrenics.
High levels of gad-65 antibodies are seen in "chronic psychotic disorders", according to pubmed journals. Explains my rage. How do u treat gad ab's?
Antibodies not prob: The antibodies are not the problem. Psychosis and rage are serious symptoms and should be addressed by a psychiatrist. Most likely medication with some type of therapy will be utilized. Sometimes a stay in the hospital is a a safe thing to do.
Do anti-psychotics cause changes in insulin resistance, diabetes, or other metabolic disorders when they have been discontinued?
Yes: Amphetamines can mimic mania, and both amphetamine use and mania can provoke hypersexual activity. "deviant" is here a difficult word to understand--whether you mean it colloquially or in an older sense referring to abnormal (now called "paraphilic"). But in general, impulses of many kinds--sexual, aggressive, risky--that one might not want to act on can be disinhibited and exaggerated by both.
Possible: That is possible, a child's brain is very plastic, ie able to recover function better than an adult. If the stroke was not large and not in an eloquent area of the brain (language, speech etc), the recovery of cognitive skills should be very good, especially if the child is very young. In fact, motor skills also make good recovery with rehab and ongoing play and encouragement. It's size & location.
Correlations with IQ: If you look hard enough, you can probably find a study that will show a correlation between anything. That proves nothing. The normal range of t in men is approx 300-1000 (depending on the assay). Among normal men (i.e. No extra chromosomes, not autistic, etc), there is no relationship between t and iq.
Antidepressants: Agree with previous answers. To expand on what they are saying Prozac (fluoxetine) which is in the class of antidepressants most used and other ones are like it, has been on the market now for 30+ years and been studied extensively. From patients I have heard that some feel more fuzzy and slightly less motivated on some antidepressants which can reduce cog functioning, but very rare and temporary if present.See 5 more doctor answers
Parkinson dementia: Parkinson disease can be associated with cognitive impairment including problems with memory, judging and problem solving, decreased ability to deal with finances, and sometimes increased napping during the day, visual hallucinations. This is called parkinson disease dementia (pdd) and looks a lot like lewy body dementia to the point that they are considered a spectrum.
Of course not: Life's difficult enough without being troubled by this kind of stuff. People either make it up or find their authority in books from the prescientific era.
Does a prominent cistern magna on MRI scan mean anything bad? Does this cause memory problems or affect intelligence?
Intelligence has been defined in many different ways including, but not limited to, abstract thought, understanding, self-awareness, communication, reasoning, learning, having emotional knowledge, retaining, planning, and problem solving. Intelligence is most widely studied in humans, but has also been observed in ...Read more
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