(n.) Impatience under affliction; morbid restlessness; dissatisfaction; the fidgets.
(1) Bereaved individuals were significantly more likely to report heightened dysphoria, dissatisfaction, and somatic disturbances typical of depression, even when variations in age, sex, number of years married, and educational and occupational status were taken into account.
(2) The smoking-specific item "craving" reflected this pattern, though in attenuated form, suggesting that the observed exacerbation of withdrawal symptomatology was not simply due to generalized dysphoria, as queried in both instruments.
(3) The two measures showed high concordance in identification of early drug dysphoria.
(4) Results revealed that higher burnout scores were significantly correlated with a number of standard and special MMPI scales measuring low self-esteem, feelings of inadequacy, dysphoria and obsessive worry, passivity, social anxiety, and withdrawal from others.
(5) The issue at stake for children such as ours appears to be firmly rooted in a gender identity not congruent with their natal sex: a condition called gender dysphoria.
(6) Buprenorphine, an antagonist opioid of slow onset but long duration of action, produces morphine agonist effects at lower doses, and as the dose is increased, antagonist effects with minimal or no dysphoria.
(7) It might be that the introduction of natal hormones [those you are born with] at puberty has an impact on the trajectory of gender dysphoria.” Even though the idea of experiencing any “natural” puberty might horrify the Kings and the Wilsons, by inhibiting it completely Tom and Julia might be denied the chance to explore fully who they are.
(8) Ten patients with female gender dysphoria were treated with exogenous androgen (testosterone [T] enanthate USP) and underwent sex reassignment surgery.
(9) The lawsuit says prison officials have failed to provide adequate treatment for Diamond’s gender dysphoria, a condition that causes a person to experience extreme distress because of a disconnect between their birth sex and gender identity.
(10) However, the majority of factors assessed, including a history of rapid cycling and high levels of dysphoria, were not associated with response to valproate.
(11) Interscale correlations suggested several dimensions of mood and affect: anxiety-depression (psychological dysphoria, motor activation, and somatic symptoms), retardation-affective blunting, thought disturbance, and hostility-suspiciousness.
(12) Their behavior is anomalous because it is so self-destructive and concurrently often produces a dysphoria that exacerbates the experiential state that is said to be its cause.
(13) The effects of discordant lifestyle and identity, homosexual identity formation, dysphoria and internalized homophobia on sexual functioning are three examples of these factors of specific relevance to being homosexual in this culture.
(14) They point to the importance in these conditions of the interaction between dysphoria and the cause to which it is attributed by the patient.
(15) The authors revealed a considerable activation of catecholamine metabolism in patients with acute psychotic states during dysphoria and in periods close to attacks against the background of typical, for the studied group, depression of the sympathoadrenalin system.
(16) Lack of mood elevation and occasional dysphoria may contribute to a lower level of patient acceptance, but all of these analgesics are significantly safer than the pure agonists.
(17) Neuroleptics, such as haloperidol, have been found to produce dysphoria, anxiety and akathisia in humans.
(18) The authors review the classification of transsexualism and gender dysphoria with respect to a series of 148 patients followed up for 10 years by a multidisciplinary group of endocrinologists, surgeons and psychiatrists; transsexualism is a major problem of self-identity and not a sexual derivation.
(19) A further purpose is to clarify the probable causal influence of chemotherapy and the social consequences concerning dysphoria.
(20) Criteria for projecting postoperative outcome are outlined which can be utilized to direct gender dysphoria patients to alternate treatments.
(n.) An indefinite feeling of uneasiness, or of being sick or ill at ease.
(1) An 18 yr old previously well male Taiwanese was admitted with malaise, anorexia, and jaundice for two weeks.
(2) Malaise, fatigability, low-grade fever, aching chest pain and mild cough lasting a few days to a few weeks are usual.
(3) Like low blood pressure after a heart attack, then, cheap oil should arguably be regarded not as a sign of rude health, but rather as a consequence of malaise.
(4) Symptoms most commonly associated with radiation sickness, such as malaise, anorexia, nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, dysphagia, dermatitis, and depleted hemopoietic elements, are usually seen late in the course of radiation therapy or shortly thereafter.
(5) Both presented with abdominal pain and malaise, with hepatomegaly and a variable degree of hepatocellular dysfunction.
(6) A 39-year-old man born in Miyazaki Prefecture was admitted because of jaundice and general malaise of about 10 days' duration.
(7) Other rats tended to avoid the high fat to an extent that was greater than predicted by the theory, suggesting that the fat diet may have caused malaise.
(8) The effect during hypovolemia was evident when subjects had access to adulterated physiological saline, a solution more responsive to the PEG-induced need state, and quinine group behavior was not easily explained in terms of the tastes of quinine and saline combined together nor in terms of a posttreatment malaise effect.
(9) The second case, a 64-year-old man who had used ultrasonic humidifier in his living room, was admitted for 8 weeks with an illness characterized by cough, low fever and general malaise on 22 January 1987.
(10) Faced with such systemic social, economic and environmental malaise we need to build a broad base of campaign leaders from across civil society – people from major non-profits, trade unions and environmental, social justice and faith groups.
(11) Seven of the 12 patients had therapy stopped because of complications; severe malaise and nausea (three cases), decreased renal function (three cases), and blindness (one case).
(12) Toxic reactions included pyrexia, headache, and malaise, which were mild to moderate.
(13) Central to Europe's economic malaise is that its banks are in poor shape.
(14) Two cues, either size or flavor of food pellet, were conditionally paired with either malaise induced by x-ray or pain induced by shock in four groups of rats.
(15) Common clinical symptoms were headache (60%), exertional dyspnea (42%), dizziness (36%), and malaise or weakness (34%).
(16) Interestingly, their report, Tax Evasion Across Industries: Soft Credit Evidence From Greece, which documents the hidden, non-taxed economy, blames the current malaise not on dodgy taxi drivers or moonlighting refuse collectors, but on the professional classes.
(17) The baby was fed breast milk only when the mother became acutely ill with fever, arthralgia and malaise.
(18) The English have escaped from the stifling post-imperial malaise to provide a political and economic system which is both continuous and dynamic, attracting capital and enterprise from all over the world.
(19) It’s not a strange side effect of Brexit malaise – it’s World Yoga Day.
(20) An indication of the general malaise in the regional market is shown by the Evening Post's circulation slip of 10.9% year on year in the six months to last December, to 34,851 .