All Relations between Body Dysmorphic Disorders and social relationships

Reference Sentence Publish Date Extraction Date Species
Nader Salari, Mohsen Kazeminia, Mohammadbagher Heydari, Niloofar Darvishi, Hooman Ghasemi, Shamarina Shohaimi, Masoud Mohammad. Body dysmorphic disorder in individuals requesting cosmetic surgery: A systematic review and meta-analysis. Journal of plastic, reconstructive & aesthetic surgery : JPRAS vol issue 2022 35715310 body dysmorphic disorder (bdd) is known as a mental disorder in which a person suffers from concern and distress with the perceived defects in their appearance and subsequently can experience significant impairment in social, occupational, and interpersonal functioning. 2022-06-17 2022-06-20 Not clear
Natalie Stechler, Isabel Hento. \"If only he were blind\": Shame, trauma, and dissociation among women with body dysmorphic disorder in physically intimate relationships. International journal of qualitative studies on health and well-being vol 17 issue 1 2022 35037584 body dysmorphic disorder (bdd) involves a debilitating preoccupation with one's appearance and associated difficulties in social and interpersonal relationships, according to the diagnostic and statistical manual for mental disorders (dsm-5). 2022-01-17 2022-01-27 Not clear
Caroline S Koblenze. Body dysmorphic disorder in the dermatology patient. Clinics in dermatology vol 35 issue 3 2017 28511828 this paper describes the incidence, possible etiologies, and clinical picture of body dysmorphic disorder in dermatology patients and discusses interpersonal approaches that may permit appropriate treatment or referral to take place. 2017-11-21 2022-01-13 Not clear
Madhulika A Gupta, Daiana R Pur, Branka Vujcic, Aditya K Gupt. Suicidal behaviors in the dermatology patient. Clinics in dermatology vol 35 issue 3 2017 28511829 an assessment of suicidal behaviors in the dermatology patient may be necessary in several situations: (1) in the presence of psychiatric comorbidity (major depressive disorder, body dysmorphic disorder, substance use disorder, posttraumatic stress disorder), encountered in up to 30% of dermatology patients; (2) when dermatologic symptoms ("dysmorphophobia," dermatitis artefacta) represent psychiatric pathologic conditions; (3) when psychosocial stressors (bereavement, interpersonal violence) increase the risk of suicidal behavior and exacerbate stress-reactive dermatoses (psoriasis, acne); (4) in the presence of high disease burden (chronicity, increased disease severity); (5) in instances of significant pruritus or chronic sleep disruption; (6) in the presence of facial lesions or facial scarring; (7) when social exclusion or feelings of alienation arise secondary to the skin disorder; (8) with use of medications (retinoids, biologics) for which suicidal behavior has been implicated as a possible side effect; and (9) when treating psychiatric patients experiencing a serious reaction to psychotropic medications (eg, stevens-johnson syndrome and anticonvulsants). 2017-11-21 2022-01-13 Not clear
Elizabeth R Didie, Elizabeth H Loerke, Sarah E Howes, Katharine A Phillip. Severity of interpersonal problems in individuals with body dysmorphic disorder. Journal of personality disorders vol 26 issue 3 2012 22686223 severity of interpersonal problems in individuals with body dysmorphic disorder. 2012-10-18 2022-01-12 Not clear
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