Bipolar and related disorders
Terms in this set (15)
Bipolar I disorder
three episodes manic episode, hypomanic episode or major depressive episode
manic Bipolar I
Heightened mood, increase energy and irritability lasting at Least a week. grandiosity, insomnia incoherent disconnection of thought difficulty paying focusing agitation restlessness iunrestrained behavior with negative outcome compulsive shopping gambling entering in the high-risk behavior
Hypomania bipolar I
Similar to manic episode but. Last at least four consecutive days
Major depressive episode
Present at least five of the following during a sustained Two week period, persistent negative mood diminished satisfaction or pleasure from engaging in nearly all activity significant weight loss chronic insomnia or hypersomnia agitation fatigue feeling of worthlessness difficulty concentrating and focusing suicidal IDeation
Bipolar II disorder
severe mood swings between major depressive episodes and manic episodes
periods of depression and periods of hypomania These symptoms however are not sufficient to be a major depressive episode or a hypomanic episode. Symptoms must last for more than one or two years.
at least one episode of hypomania and at least one episode of major depression. Diagnosis for bipolar II disorder requires that the individual never have experienced a full manic episode
hypomania Bipolar II
persistent disinhibition and elevation (euphoria). It may involve irritation, but less severely than full mania, hypomania is distinct from mania in that there is no significant functional impairment;
Hypomania BIPOLAR II
hypomania are a notable decrease in the need for sleep, an overall increase in energy, unusual behaviors and actions, and a markedly distinctive increase in talkativeness and confidence, commonly exhibited with a flight of creative ideas. Other symptoms related to this may include feelings of grandiosity, distractibility, and hypersexuality.
behavior often generates productivity and excitement, it can become troublesome if the subject engages in risky or otherwise inadvisable behaviors, and/or the symptoms manifest themselves in trouble with everyday life events.
significant functional impairment and may have psychotic features.
a mental state just below mania
When manic episodes are separated into stages of a progression according to symptomatic severity and associated features, hypomania constitutes the first stage of the syndrome, wherein the cardinal features (euphoria or heightened irritability, pressure of speech and activity, increased energy, decreased need for sleep, and flight of ideas) are most plainly evident.
is a milder form of mania. If you're experiencing hypomania, your energy level is higher than normal, but it's not as extreme as in mania. ... If you have hypomania, you won't need to be hospitalized for it. People with bipolar II disorder may experience hypomania that alternates with depression.