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Analyzing components of various disorders

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  1. Introduction
  2. Anxiety disorder
  3. Mood disorders
  4. Dissociative disorders
  5. Somatoform disorders
  6. Conclusion

Investigating the workings of various disorders aids the research in comprehending the embodiment of behaviors that human beings hold. Anxiety, mood, somatoform, and dissociative disorders hold emotional, biological, behavioral, and cognitive effects within a human being. Being able to find the most likely origin of the disorders will differ between age, culture, and sexual category. Depending on the way certain proceedings and aspects play out in one's life aids in establishing how and at what time a disorder is liable to develop. Information one gathers on cognitive, biological, and emotional states of a human being will assist in sustaining the connection to anxiety, mood, dissociative, and somatoform disorders.

A number of subject disorders are enveloped within anxiety disorders. Some of which are phobias, acute stress, panic disorders, obsessive-compulsive disorder, generalized anxiety, and posttraumatic stress. General components of anxiety are emotional and exhibit fear, uneasiness, and petulance. Research wise, men are two times less liable than women to endure post-traumatic stress, panic, and general anxiety disorders (Hansell & Damour, 2008). Anxiety along with its effects can develop within any age group but it does seem to be established more often within the adolescent and adult groups. Anxiety has cognitive effects that include but are not limited to hypervigilence, reduced attentiveness, and cogitation. The varied panic disorders are seen to hold a noteworthy biological association and this is increased with in women (Hansell & Damour, 2008).

[...] A Biological Substrate for Somatform Disorders: Importance of Pathophysiology. Psychosomatic Medicine. Journal of Behavioral Medicine. Psychosomatic Medicine, 69:850-854. Feist, G.J., Feist, J. (2009). Theories of Personality. (7th ed). New York: McGraw-Hill Hansell, J., Damour, L. (2008). Abnormal Psychology. [...]

[...] Conversely, if a relative has or have had an account of mental illness it will give foundation for a genetic and biological correlation. The cognitive association is seen from in the detachment from reality within the person suffering from dissociative disorders. One can desire to maintain certain information absent of the condition of awareness while recollections of a distressing experience might disrupt the ability of one to manage the attention procedures (Hansell & Damour, 2008). Having this happen within cognitive functions will affect attention, memory, and will permit one to not recall or remember at free-will. [...]

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