Schizophrenia is a serious mental health disorder in which people misinterpret reality. Schizophrenia can lead to some combination of hallucinations, delusions, and extremely disordered thoughts and behaviours. This in turn impair daily functioning and may be inappropriate.
People with schizophrenia need lifelong treatment. Early treatment can help control symptoms before serious complications develop and can improve the long-term outlook.
Mental health disorder symptoms
Schizophrenia includes a variety of problems with thinking (cognition), behaviour, and emotions. Signs and symptoms may vary. They are usually accompanied by illusions, hallucinations, or disturbing speech and reflect a reduced ability to function. Symptoms can be:
- Illusions: These are false beliefs that are not based on reality. For example, if you think you are injured or harassed, some gestures or comments are directed to you, you have exceptional ability or fame, another person loves you, otherwise, a great disaster will be held soon. Illusions arise in most people with schizophrenia.
- Hallucinations: These usually involve seeing or hearing things that are not there. But for the person with schizophrenia, they have all the power and impact of a normal experience. Hallucinations can be anything, but hearing voices is the most common.
- Disorganized thinking (speech): Disorganized thinking is due to incoherent speech. Likewise, effective communication can be impaired. Answers to questions may be partially or wholly unrelated. In rare cases, addresses can contain a combination of nonsense words that cannot understand, sometimes called word salads.
- Extremely unorganized or abnormal engine behaviour can show itself in various ways of child stupidity up to unpredictable excitement. Action is not goal-oriented. So it isn’t easy to do tasks. In addition, behaviour may include instructions, Inappropriate or strange attitudes. Complete reactivity or useless and excessive motion.
This is a reduced ability or lack of ability to function normally. For example, the person may be neglecting their hygiene. sometimes they appear to have no emotion (not making eye contact, changing facial expressions, or speaking in a monotonous voice). Also, the person may lose interest in daily activities, withdraw socially, or not experience a pleasure.
Symptoms may vary by type and severity with time. Generally, it get worse and reminded. Some symptoms can still occur.
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