The Trichotillomania Treatment Guide: How To Finally Overcome Trichotillomania and Stop Hair Pulling For Life ab 4.53 € als epub eBook: . Aus dem Bereich: eBooks, Sachthemen & Ratgeber, Gesundheit und Fitness,
Marni pulls...pulls her hair, that is.Unable to deal with the mounting stress at home, in school, and with friends, Marni's compulsion to pluck out her eyebrows, eyelashes, even the hair from the top of her head, helped her to quiet her mind and escape the pressures of the world around her.Marni first began pulling the summer just before entering high school, and she was immediately hooked. Unfortunately, by the time she discovered that her habit was an actual disorder - trichotillomania or "trich" - it was way too late. 1. Language: English. Narrator: Katherine Kellgren. Audio sample: http://samples.audible.de/bk/adbl/001369/bk_adbl_001369_sample.mp3. Digital audiobook in aax.
The Trichotillomania Treatment Guide: How To Finally Overcome Trichotillomania and Stop Hair Pulling For Life ab 4.53 EURO
Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Self-harm or deliberate self-harm includes self-injury and self-poisoning and is defined as the intentional, direct injuring of body tissue most often done without suicidal intentions. The most common form of self-harm is skin-cutting but self-harm also covers a wide range of behaviors including, but not limited to, burning, scratching, banging or hitting body parts, interfering with wound healing, hair-pulling (trichotillomania) and the ingestion of toxic substances or objects. Although suicide is not the intention of self-harm, the relationship between self-harm and suicide is complex, as self-harming behaviour may be potentially life-threatening. Learn more about self-harm, its various causes, prevention and treatment in this book.
Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Trichotillomania (TTM, also known as trichotillosis, or more commonly as trich) is defined as "hair loss from a patient''s repetitive self-pulling of hair" and is characterized by the repeated urge to pull out scalp hair, eyelashes, facial hair, nose hair, pubic hair, eyebrows or other body hair, sometimes resulting in noticeable bald atches.Trichotillomania is classified in the Diagnostic andStatistical Manual of Mental Disorders (DSM-IV) as an impulse control disorder, but there are questions about how it should be classified. It may seem, at times, to resemble a habit, an addiction, a tic disorder or an obsessive compulsive disorder.The disorder "leads to noticeable hair loss, distress, and social or functional impairment", and is "often chronic and difficult to treat".
High Quality Content by WIKIPEDIA articles! Self-harm (SH) or deliberate self-harm (DSH) includes self-injury (SI) and self-poisoning and is defined as the intentional, direct injuring of body tissue without suicidal intent. The most common form of self-harm is skin cutting but self-harm also covers a wide range of behaviours including burning, scratching, banging or hitting body parts, interfering with wound healing, hair pulling (Trichotillomania) and the ingestion of toxic substances or objects. Behaviours associated with substance abuse and eating disorders are usually not considered self-harm because the resulting tissue damage is ordinarily an unintentional side effect.
Body focused repetitive behaviors (BFRBs) are self-grooming behaviors. It is a group of related disorders in which an individual damages his or her appearance or causes physical injury that include pulling, picking, biting or scraping one's hair, skin or nails. BFRBs are currently listed in the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders, fifth edition, as obsessive-compulsive related disorders. Some researcher said that Body-focused repetitive behavior (BFRB) is an umbrella name for impulse control. Types of BFRBs such as hair pulling (Trichotillomania), skin picking (Dermatillomania or Skin Excoriation Disorder) or nail biting (Onychophagia) who had psychiatric comorbidity and are bad habits that can be controlled if diagnosed and managed properly. These self-grooming behaviors are not triggered by obsessions or concerns about appearance but it may be preceded by a feeling of tension or anxiety that is relieved by the act, it is always associated by a feeling of gratification.
If you suffer from trichotillomania, this book is written for you, your family and loved ones, and the professionals who you might seek out to help you overcome your condition. Written by one of the leading experts in the field, the book reviews the latest medications and treatment options and offers simple and effective cognitive-behavioral techniques for controlling hair-pulling. Youill learn that you are not alone in dealing with this condition. Find out about symptoms and behaviors and other problems associated with trichotillomania, and learn how you can motivate yourself to change. The book explains how families and friends can help you and what you can do to reach out to the growing support community that exists on the Web and within national and local consumer organizations.
Stay Out of My Hair is a guide for parents of children with compulsive hair pulling, or trichotillomania, that explains the nature and causes of the problem and methods for treatment and obtaining help. The book also addresses the particular challenges facing parents in dealing with this little known and misunderstood behavior, which is common among children and adolescents.