Somatization disorder

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  • Harrison's Internal Medicine Chapter 30. Disorders of Smell, Taste, and Hearing Smell The sense of smell determines the flavor and palatability of food and drink and serves, along with the trigeminal system, as a monitor of inhaled chemicals, including dangerous substances such as natural gas, smoke, and air pollutants. Olfactory dysfunction affects ~1% of people under age 60 and more than half of the population beyond this age. Definitions Smell is the perception of odor by the nose. Taste is the perception of salty, sweet, sour, or bitter by the tongue.

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  • Currently, one of the most established and widely accepted stem cell bank systems is umbilical cord blood banking. However, the establishement of somatic stem cell bank other than cord blood (non-hematopoietic stem cells) is still underway. The nature of somatic stem/progenitor cells is much different from that of embryonic stem (ES) cells and induced pluripotent stem (iPS) cells. Somatic stem/progenitor cells possess limited ability to differentiate compared with ES cells and iPS cells.

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  • Related sensations during eating such as somatic sensations of coolness, warmth, and irritation are mediated through the trigeminal, glossopharyngeal, and vagal afferents in the nose, oral cavity, tongue, pharynx, and larynx. Flavor is the complex interaction of taste, smell, and somatic sensation.

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  • Sleep is a function of the brain. However, the ultimate physiological function of sleep remains enigmatic and unknown despite recent extensive research of this ubiquitous and important brain activity. Sleep intervenes in functions of somatic growth, regeneration, and memory. Sleep is important in medicine because it modulates quality of life, while its disorders provoke family pathology, disturb work routines, alter social activities, and, in general, affect the health of the individual (1).

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  • During our first visit, Sara seemed distracted. She was a pleasant, middleaged woman who had never sought care from a psychiatrist. Several months earlier she had begun to feel tired and irritable; she thought she had the flu. When her 25- year-old son called to say that he was getting a divorce, she began to cry. “I worried I had done something to break up his marriage,” she told me, dabbing at her eyes. “I felt so guilty.” Over the following months she became depressed and so preoccupied that she often forgot to pay bills.

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  • (BQ) Part 1 book "Netter's illustrated pharmacology" presentation of content: Basic principles of pharmacology, drugs used to affect the autonomic and somatic nervous systems, drugs used in disorders of the cardiovascular system, drugs used in disorders of the endocrine system, drugs used in disorders of the endocrine system,...

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  • Harrison's Internal Medicine Chapter 25. Numbness, Tingling, and Sensory Loss Numbness, Tingling, and Sensory Loss: Introduction Normal somatic sensation reflects a continuous monitoring process, little of which reaches consciousness under ordinary conditions. By contrast, disordered sensation, particularly when experienced as painful, is alarming and dominates the sufferer's attention. Physicians should be able to recognize abnormal sensations by how they are described, know their type and likely site of origin, and understand their implications. Pain is considered separately in Chap.

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