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Hyperkinetic (hyperdynamic) disorders

Hyperkinetic syndrome study started in the 50s of XX century. These disorders are presented phenomena of hyperactivity, impulsivity and attention disorders. Children with disorders characterized by hyperdynamic following behaviors: they can not sit still, easily distracted by extraneous stimuli; difficulty waiting their turn in different situations often respond without thinking about the issue without hearing it through; hardly keep attention when performing assignments or during games; go from one uncompleted activity to another; chatty, often interfere with others, harass others, often lose things at school

Disorder drives

Instincts are phylogenetically old functions peculiar animals. They are very important for life, as are aimed at self-preservation and the preservation of nature. Attracted to food, activities associated with obtaining food, security, provision of water for drinking and for a refuge from the dangers aimed at preserving life - both your own and their young. In the latter affects the desire to preserve nature. The instinct of procreation defined sexual attraction. Such instincts, drives, having biological significance, and peculiar to man (see "Instinct"). But the person and the subject of drives, and and

Volitional disorders

Lowering volitional activity. Gipobuliya Aboul (from the Greek.??????? - Weakness of will, apathy, indecision) - a manifestation of the decline of volitional activity. In clinical practice, regarded as lethargy volitional functions that depend on a number of occasions by the inhibitory effect of negative affect, for example, as a vital longing (by K. Schneider, 1923). We have previously noted that patients with endogenous depression has a circular intention, motivation, but the further development of an act slows down, which is manifested, in particular, in gipobulii. These clinical effects can be observed in organic brain disease, such as epidemic

Psychomotor disorders

On the need to study the expressive movements of the mentally ill also wrote Charles Darwin (1859, 1907), according to which the expressive movements of phylogenetically evolved differently. Some of them were originally good for the body, but had a special, different meaning, while others remained on the principle of antithesis (eg, willingness to attack dog at the sight of a stranger and domination body when she learned in another host). Special motion depend on the constitution of the nervous system (eg, trembling with fright.) Considered as Bekhterev (1918), the largest phylogenetic sense is the principle of utility movement. Psychomotor disorders. By psycho
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