Psychiatric

Subject Headings
DIAGNOSIS TREATMENT FOLLOW-UP & PSYCHOTHERAPY CENTER

 

What Services Can We Get to Psychiatric Clinics?

In addition to the follow-up and treatment of those with mental illness, we should go to a psychiatrist in cases where we are not aware of or find a solution although we are aware of them, which negatively change the flow of our daily lives, disrupt our relationships with people around us, reduce our work efficiency, cause discomfort, annoyance.



Why Should We Go to Psychiatric Clinics?

We should go to psychiatry cynics as a client, even if we are not a patient, in order to be a healthier, happier, compatible with his environment, successful, more useful, loved and appreciated, to find remedies for our troubles and to solve our problems more easily.

 

How Do Psychiatry Clinics Work?

In order to receive / provide high quality psychiatric services, clients and patients should first apply to a psychiatric clinic. When going to psychiatry clinics, it is decided to examine and examine after psychiatric interviews and evaluations. It is then directed to other units if necessary. Finally, the diagnosis of the disease is made or the problem is understood and the treatment is decided.

The Mental Health and Diseases Specialist (psychiatrist) is responsible for the interview, examination, investigation, diagnosis, treatment and termination of treatment, rehabilitation (rehabilitation) stages after the patient's arrival at the clinic. It is the responsibility of the psychiatrist to plan the treatment to be applied to the patient and how long the treatment will be continued, to evaluate the results of the treatment and when the treatment will be concluded.

As the clinical decision maker, the psychiatrist ensures coordination within the mental health team. It is also the responsibility and authority of psychiatry specialists to diagnose all kinds of mental problems, to plan the treatment, to apply medication and other treatment methods and appropriate psychotherapy.

Doctors, psychologists, social workers and clinical nurses work in psychiatry clinics.

 

Who Should Go to Psychiatric Clinics?

Which Complaints Should We Go to Psychiatry Clinic?

Unfortunately, those with psychiatric disorders mostly seek treatment in other clinics and non-medical treatment. This causes delay in diagnosis and prolongation of treatment.

Those with anxiety disorder symptoms such as restlessness, nervousness, fear, anxiety, insomnia, loss of appetite,

Those with somatic complaints such as chest pain, shortness of breath, feeling of suffocation, numbness and tingling in different parts of the body, excitement palpitations, abdominal pain, nausea, vomiting, headache, dizziness,

Those who have persistent head and neck pain, back pain, back pain and abdominal pain, chest pain, those who cannot get rid of the thought of having a bad disease,

Those who have depressive complaints such as apathy, unwillingness, inability to enjoy life, insomnia, loss of appetite, withdrawal, desire to cry, weakening,

Those who have psychotic symptoms such as talking too much, speaking out loud, bullshit, aggressive behavior, acting as if you do not know what you are doing, hurt others, shouting, disobedience, acting on their own, seeing dreams, hearing sounds

Those who can not prevent their obsessive thoughts, meaningless but repetitive behavior,

Children who cannot sleep, who have fears, nightmares, wet their bottom, eat their nails, tics, stagnate, cry, change habits,

Children with impaired attention and concentration, school success, appetite disorder, children running away from school, stealing from home, and lying

Those who want to have a better quality and more full life, those who want to live life to the fullest, those who want to be more happy should visit Psychiatry Clinics frequently.

 

Which Diseases Are Followed and Treated in Psychiatry Clinics?


Anxiety Disorders

Phobic disorders (Social phobia, fear of dark, fear of heights etc.)

Panic disorder

Common anxiety disorder

Anxiety disorder due to general medical condition or alcohol-substance use

Obsessive Compulsive Disorders

·        Obsessive compulsive disorder

Trichotillomania

Stress and trauma related disorders

Adjustment disorders

Acute stress disorder

Post-traumatic stress disorder
Somatoform Disorders

Tension Headache

Hypochondriasis

Stress ulcer

Spastic colon disease

Irritable bowel syndrome

Premenstrual syndrome

Dissociative Disorders

Convulsive fainting

Disoliative amnesia

Depersonalization-derealization disorder

Multiple personality

Depressive disorders

Major depression / Psychotic depression

Minor depression / Neurotic depression

Repetitive depression

Puerperal depression (postpartum depression)

Melancholic depression / Involutional depression

Seasonal depression

Dysthymic disorder

Psychotic disorders

Bipolar mood disorder (bipolar disorder)

Schizophrenia

Paranoid disorder

Schizotypal disorders

Schizoaffective disorder

Atypical psychoses

Sleeping disorders

Insomnia (Inability to fall asleep, interrupted sleep, waking up early in the morning)

Excessive sleep

Narcolepsy (sudden attacks of falling asleep while awake)

·        Sleep apnea

Restless leg syndrome

· Inability to Maintain Sleep (Sleep terror, Nightmare, Delirium in Sleep, Sleepwalking)

Nutrition and Eating disorders

Overeating (Bulumia)

Eating less (anorexia)

Substance Abuse and Addiction

·        Alcohol addiction

Tobacco addiction

Drug addiction

 

Sexual intercourse disorders

Lack of sexual desire

Erectile dysfunction

Inability to have intercourse (vaginismus)

Lack of orgasm or premature ejaculation

Personality Disorders

 

Age-related disorders

Dementia-related behavioral disorders

Psychological disorders due to physical illnesses

Psychological diseases (depression, anxiety, etc.) in the elderly

 

Childhood Disorders

Urinary incontinence (Enuresis)

Attention deficit hyperactivity disorder

Escape from home - school

School failure

Exam anxiety

Behavior disorders (fighting, harming their environment)

Do not steal

Mental retardation

Autism

Stool incontinence (encopresis)

Childhood anxiety and depression