Doctor insights on:
What Parts Of The Brain Are Involved In Hostility
Hostility: Hostile behavior can be overt and covert, active (doing something) or passive (the act of refusing to do something) and refers to behavior that is antagonistic, malicious, or markedly unfriendly. ...Read more
Hostility in and of: Itself, is not a mental illness, but as a symptom, it could be related to a number of possible illnesses. I would strongly advise first a thorough physical examination with your family doctor to run out any underlying medical problems as the cause and then an evaluation with a psychiatrist. We are here to help. ...Read more
Often: Because of impaired self-monitoring (lack of appreciating the impact of one's actions), disinhibition (lack of ability to repress socially unacceptable behavior) and impaired perception (delusions, fearfulness, paranoia) often cause hostility. Misinterpretation of other's motivations and behaviors may provoke aggressiveness. ...Read more
Ebola: If a patient with Ebola infection is suffering from delerium it may lead to behavioral changes. ...Read more
How do I overcome my hostility toward someone whey they are unwilling to admit they did anything wrong?
See Below: Need to know the nature of r/s to answer fully. You cannot change someone, but you can change ways you're dealing with that someone. Once you establish you can't change the other person, validate your own feelings to yourself, do deep breathing, relaxation. While feelings of anger are understandable when you feel you've been wronged, it's what you do with the anger and the choice is yours. ...Read more
Everyone?: When anger, irritiability or hostility persists over time / is not situational or involves a particular person that may be provoking such reaction, consider medical or psychiatric causes. Depression/ anxiety can provoke irritability as can medical conditions which mimic this. Trauma, family of origing issues and personality issues may contribute. Psychiatric/psychological consultation advised. ...Read more
Low glucose: When you are hungry your blood glucose blood level goes down, bearing in mind that glucose is the main nutrient to brain cells then your brain is hungry which irritability is one of its manifestation, regarding over eating it is a rebound effect created in humans since cave man when food was not continuous to save energy for the future. ...Read more
Let it go!: Understand that it's not rational to believe that people always admit it when they're wrong. It also helps to be humble enough to admit to yourself that people have their own perspectives on things. It might be my opinion that someone is wrong, but I don't know every detail and am not in a position to be the final judge. It's a waste of time to try to get others to behave as I see fit. Carry on. ...Read more
Schizoid personality disorder:
having a parent or other relative who has schizoid personality disorder, schizotypal personality disorder or schizophrenia
having a parent who was cold or unresponsive to emotional needs
being hypersensitive or thin-skinned in your early teen years and having these needs treated with annoyance or scorn,
child abuse, neglect or mistreatment.
www. Mayoclinic. Com. ...Read more
I just started Neurontin (gabapentin). I know that it isn't a common side effect of Neurontin (gabapentin), but it's making me have some intense hostility. Will it go away?
Won't subside: I've had to stop gabapentin in a few isolated cases for development of spontaneous irritability, unusual excitability, and even symptoms of anger and hostility in patients who are not normally so inclined. You should report this change to your doctor and ask to be changed to another agent. ...Read more
Get therapy: Anger often results from frustration from: 1) not getting one's way; 2) difficulty reaching goals; 3) expectations exceeding reality; and 4) feeling disrespected. Sometimes pain can cause anger. Learning to deal with anger is a skill. Get involved in an anger management group and learn about the dysfunctional thoughts & emotional triggers that lead to anger. Learn new coping skills. Good luck! ...Read more
Books/internet: The apa has an article on anger management here http://www. Apa. Org/topics/anger/control. Aspx. Look on amazon for anger management books. There are books such as, the anger workbook by les carter. There are also psychological and medical reasons for anger problems. You may need the help of a therapist and/or md. Make an appointment with your doctor for an evaluation. ...Read more
I want to discontinue the generic of wellbutrin (bupropion) because of the side effects I am getting (anger and hostility?
Possibly: Usually Clonazepam is used to decrease anxiety which can lead to irritability and aggressive behavior. On the other hand Clonazepam can decrease inhibition much like alcohol which can increase risk of expression of underlying hostility and lead to aggressive behavior. There are many other meds and/or therapy more effective for underlying cause of hostility. See doctor. ...Read more
See below: Need more info in terms of what happened and led to hostility. Was it work-related? In any case, civility and interacting only in terms of work-related matters might help. If you feel, you can't handle the hostility, see a counselor. Good luck! ...Read more
Be nice.: I know it's tempting to tell such people that nobody wants to hear it, nothing lasts forever, get over it. But my #1 rule for living, taught to me by my mother: if you can't say something nice, don't say anything at all. ...Read more
Yes: Can cause disinhibition when mixed with other mind alterung substances. ...Read more
Yes: Can cause disinhibition when mixed with other mind alterung substances but one mg makes it rare. ...Read more
Used 2 take 4 300mg Trileptal daily 4 bipolar. Take 3 daily now. Bcuz of moodswings, insomnia, hostility need original dose but pdoc won't do ANYthing.??
Maybe a reason: If there were side effects to the higher dose of trileptal, there would be a good reason to reduce the dose. Perhaps the plan is to make a change in your treatment. Your provider does not want to give you a hard time- it may be they are protecting you from some problems you had with the medicine. They may be able to explain this to you and it is alright to ask. ...Read more
My pdoc's just a resident. I'm bipolar&told her im having more mood swings, hostility, insomnia. She won't make any mood stabilizer changes! What to do? Help!
Second Opinion: Physicians at all levels of training are concerned with best management practices for their patients. Residents are supervised and trained, with all cases being discussed with their attending physicians (supervisors). You cannot coerce the physician to change your care if they believe it to be in your best interest but you can obtain a second opinion if you disagree. ...Read more
Can large dermoid ovarian cyst cause mood issues? Hostility, sadness, mood swings. I'm otherwise well-medicated and seen by a psychiatrist.
Highly unlikely: If you are experiencing mood swings, hostility, and sadness, you should see your psychiatrist as soon as possible. It is more likely that you need an adjustment in your psychiatric medications and/or more intensive counseling and/or close monitoring by your psychiatrist. It is possible that the knowledge of having large dermoid cyst could affect your mood. ...Read more
Frequent urination, dry mouth, sulfur burps, fatigue, weight gain dry skin and hostility for no apparent reason are the order of the day, what gives?
- Talk to a doctor online
- What parts of the brain are involved when you hear something look at it?
- What is involved in a heart trace?
- Parts of brain affected by stroke
- Brain parts and functions chart
- What organs are involved in the nervous system?
- Parts of the brain affected by the stroop effect
- What part of the brain is involved in planning and impulse control?