Sertraline Essays

  • Nature Of Man In The Great Gatsby

    985 Words  | 4 Pages

    The Nature of Man The Great Gatsby by F. Scott Fitzgerald is a detail filled trip back in time to the 1920’s. Fitzgerald tells the story of the inhabitants of West Egg, East Egg, New York City, and everyone in between. He is able to turn something as simple as a party into an entire plot to earn someone's affection and, what might seems like a harmless old billboard, into a symbol that is talked about on numerous occasions. As the novel progresses, more and more characters are introduced. Among

  • Argumentative Essay On Music Therapy

    1462 Words  | 6 Pages

    Music therapy is the clinical use of music to achieve individual goals and improve relationships; it is also considered a form of Psychotherapy (Music Therapy Medicine). Melodies and harmonies are used to transport patients to new and safe places. The sweet rhythms brings peace and relaxation to stressed minds. Self-worth is found between each melodic note, and anxiety and depression are long forgotten. Memories that were once lost are now found, and medication is improved by this one simple healing

  • Interpersonal Relationships In Frankenstein

    1105 Words  | 5 Pages

    Must a human communicate in a ‘normal’ manner? Does a human have to experience the world in the same way as other humans? Do beings need to conform to normality to be considered human? Over the past several decades our culture has been struggling to understand how the autistic individual fits into society. Because many autistic individuals do not interact or communicate in the same manner as most people, they have often been thought of and treated as non-human. However as scientific data has grown

  • Essay On Capgras Delusion

    543 Words  | 3 Pages

    Capgras Delusion is a is a disorder in which the sufferer feels as if a close family member, such as a parent, spouse, sibling, or pet, has been replaced by an identical imposter. There can be many causes for capgras delusion, but many scientists believe it is simply the failure of normal brain recognition processes, which can be caused by stroke, overdose, epilepsy, or many other causes. However. other scientists believe that it is caused by the damage of the right side of the brain. Both of these

  • The Awakenings Movie Review

    1479 Words  | 6 Pages

    Samantha Denise Sanchez OT 1-1 Movie Review Ma’am Anne Peggy Obre Movie Critique of “Awakenings” The Writer: Oliver Sacks The Director: Penny Marshall December 12, 1990 The movie “Awakenings” is a story about a doctor's extraordinary work in the Sixties with a group of catatonic patients he finds languishing in a Bronx hospital. Speculating that their rigidity may be akin to an extreme form of Parkinsonism, he seeks permission

  • Imaginal Exposure Therapy

    342 Words  | 2 Pages

    While OCD and PTSD share some characteristics, they have a number of differences and therefore their treatments have unique features to address these differences. Imaginal exposure therapy is often employed in treating individuals with PTSD; patients expose details of the trauma and their emotions associated with it, working through them systematically (Monson et al., 2007). In order to establish imaginal exposure effectively, therapists must encourage their clients to create a description of the

  • Symbolism In The Isabel Fish

    1980 Words  | 8 Pages

    Nearly 19.2 million Americans suffer from different specific phobias such as Aquaphobia. Aquaphobia is a social phobia that is defined as the persistent, unwarranted and irrational fear of water. Aquaphibians conjure up images of dying in the water, drowning, gasping for breath, or encountering eerie, unseen things such as snakes or sharks in the water. In the short story “The Isabel Fish” by Julie Orringer, one of the main characters Maddy has gained this phobia of water due to her car accident

  • Happiness And Happiness In Aldous Huxley's Brave New World

    857 Words  | 4 Pages

    Truth lies within the trite phrase that ignorance is bliss. When one is unaware of a bad circumstance, she cannot fixate on the event and let it get in her way. Yet, this human longing for bliss and perfection has caused society to increase its unconsciousness in a way that is so artificial that the shortcomings of modern society were able to be accurately predicted by an intelligent man, Aldous Huxley, in 1932. While the society he described strived for bliss, it descended into ignorance, and

  • Holistic Assessment Case Study

    991 Words  | 4 Pages

    Holistic Assessment- Mr. Eric (student’s spouse) Performing a thorough health assessment lays the foundation for any health provider to be able to provide effective and efficient care to patients. When performing a health assessment this allows the health provider an insight as to how to diagnose a patient, plan how to take care of patient, implementing interventions and evaluation the outcome of the nursing process in providing patient care. When a nurse performs a holistic assessment, it is simply

  • Antidepressant To Suicide: A Comparative Analysis

    1217 Words  | 5 Pages

    More than 15 million Americans suffer from major depression, that’s approximately 6.7 percent of the American population (ADAA). There is one treatment that is offered to people who suffer from major depression... antidepressants. Although some believe that antidepressants cure their major depression, there are others that disagree and claim that antidepressants actually worsens people’s depression and can lead to suicide. “Antidepressants Can Result to Suicide” written by Angela Bischoff in Opposing

  • The Placebo Effect

    854 Words  | 4 Pages

    Placebo is a widespread clinical phenomenon that is considered as sham medication. This can also be an effective medication to certain health problems or psychological matters such as depression, chronic diseases, and sometimes, life threatening diseases. On 75 clinical trials conducted between 1981 and 2000, a Columbia University psychiatrist named B. Timothy Walsh found out that on an average of antidepressants given, 30% of people who was given placebos improved. This shows that the response rate

  • Mindfulness-Based Cognitive Therapy Essay

    638 Words  | 3 Pages

    Importantly, adolescents need to know there are healthy ways to manage their mental health. As mentioned earlier, consumption of alcohol and substances are ineffective, just as hoping depressive symptoms will go away on its own can lead to worsening symptoms. A strategy to ruminate is exercising. Exercising releases ‘feel-good’ brain chemicals proven to relieve depression (neurotransmitters, endorphins and endocannabinoids) and also decreases immune system chemicals which degenerate depressive disorders

  • Biomedical Therapies: Electroconvulsive Therapy

    303 Words  | 2 Pages

    Biomedical therapies consist the use of medicine and other medical treatments such as electroconvulsive therapy to treat psychological disorders which we say in this weeks video. Antidepressants such as Paxil, Prozac and Zoloft, are some of the medications used in biomedical therapy. However, the most known out there being Prozac. Prozac has become the most effective antidepressant, as it has much milder side effects (Hockenbury and Hockenbury 2013). Secondly, antidepressants have become cost

  • Generalized Anxiety Disorders: A Case Study

    721 Words  | 3 Pages

    Generalized Anxiety Disorder People suffering from generalized anxiety disorder suffer from a number of symptoms, (Comer, 2014) explains they may feel “restless, keyed up, or on edge; tire easily; have difficulty concentrating; suffer from muscle tension; and have sleep problems” (p.98). These symptoms usually last for weeks, and have to be of such intensity, that it disrupts daily activities. An unsubstantiated fear of losing a job, can cripple a usually productive employee to the point that they

  • Blue Hill Hospital Case Study

    316 Words  | 2 Pages

    to complained to the Director at the center about him and the Director had my Rx Scripts refill." The patient is planning seek a different mental health provider due to conflicts with her prescriber. In addition, the patient was advise about her Sertraline is currently expired. Please note, the patient had her prescription today and plan to validate it to the Nursing at the dosing

  • Pain Management Case Studies

    1689 Words  | 7 Pages

    Antidepressants used for BMS treatment are broadly classified into tricyclic antidepressants (amitriptyline, imipramine, desimipramine, clomipramine, doxepin) selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors (fluoxetine, paroxetine, sertraline) and atypical antidepressants (trazodone).[32]Amitriptyline exerts its antidepressant action by blocking the neuronal reuptake of noradrenaline and serotonin. But due to its anticholinergic it may cause delirium in elderly patients. Desipramine

  • Dysthymic Depression Case Studies

    467 Words  | 2 Pages

    Dysthymic Depression Dysthymic depression is a mild case of depression that last for a long time. It usually last up to two years, but it can last longer than that. Any type of depression can have some type of interference with the person’s ability to function properly in normal daily living activities. Contributing Risk Factors • Major stress stressors • Chronic illness • Medication • Relationships • Work issues • Abnormal brain circuits Signs and Symptoms Physical • Weight gain • Weight loss •

  • Conversion Disorder Research Paper

    516 Words  | 3 Pages

    Conversion Definition: Conversion disorder is a mental disorder in which the person displays physical symptoms, such as seizures, blindness, or deafness without any medical cause. However, the person is not “faking” and the symptoms are very real to them. Cause/Risk Factors: Conversion disorder is due to a psychological stressor the person has experienced. Risk factors include: • Person who has an existing medical condition • Abuse • Dissociative disorder • Extreme stress or traumatic event •

  • Susan Homfrey Asthma Case Study

    500 Words  | 2 Pages

    Susan Humfrey, a 39-year-old part-time primary school teacher who also works as a bookkeeper for a family business. Susan is the mother of two children under the age of three years, a non-smoker and seldom consumes alcohol. Regular medications are sertraline that she has taken for the last three months and prior to that she was taking Cymbolta intermittently for 15 months, having had a four-month period off it. She takes the contraceptive pill and Uramine?? prn that she says is to promote alertness

  • Generalized Anxiety Disorders: A Literature Review

    1320 Words  | 6 Pages

    Literature Review Introduction Coping cat program had been shown to be better at reducing symptoms of anxiety in children and adolescents compared to control group in randomized controlled trials (Kindle, 2006a; Lenz, 2016; Podell et al., 2010). Numerous studies had examined individual, family, and group coping cat with positive results. Although this sounds favorable, a recent review of clinical trials of coping cat program for children and adolescence anxiety disorders had provided mixed