mood swing

(redirected from Mood changes)
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Related to Mood changes: Mood disorders

mood swing

(mūd swing),
Oscillation of a person's emotional feeling tone between periods of euphoria and depression.

mood swing

(mūd swing)
Oscillation of a person's emotional feeling between euphoria and depression.

Patient discussion about mood swing

Q. does multiple sclerosis cause mood swings seem like i have changed. I 've become very irritable towards my family. Seems like I've become a mean person, and that has not my charactor.

A. MS can indeed cause depression or other mood changes such as euphoria, so it may be part of the disease. In addition, some treatments may also cause mood changes. If it bothers you, than consulting your doctor may be wise.

Take care…

Q. I’m often getting mood swings and depression. I’m fresher to my college. I’m often getting mood swings and depression. I don’t have close friend in this college, to share my thoughts. And I think there’s no point in life. And I don't want to do anything. Help me.

A. Well, depression and mood swings are common to all. So don’t worry about that. You need to talk to someone who is close to you and try to talk with your doctor, and a small amount of meds will help out a lot and won’t make you sick. Good luck!!!

Q. How can I can control my mood swings during the pregnancy. How can I can control my mood swings during the pregnancy and I need a help for this problem. Is there any remedy?

A. Are you a diagnosed Bipolar patient or are you just having normal mood swings associated with your currently delicate condition? If so, what treatments have you been on?

More discussions about mood swing
References in periodicals archive ?
Headaches, dizziness, or lightheadedness, weakness, mood changes, irritability or confusion, feeling sick to your stomach, vomiting, fainting, decreased and dark-colored urine, and pale, clammy skin.
Acute mood changes after a single exercise session have been documented in a variety of populations (e.g., Berger, Darby, Owen, & Carels, 2010; Cox, Thomas, Hinton, & Donahue, 2004; Petruzzello, Snook, Gliottoni, & Motl, 2009; Rokka, Mavridis, & Kouli, 2010).
Confused thinking or a reduced ability to concentrate Excessive fears or worries or extreme guilt Extreme mood changes Withdrawal from friends and activities Significant tiredness or problems sleeping Detachment from reality (delusions), paranoia or hallucinations Inability to cope with daily problems Trouble understanding and relating to situations and people Alcohol or drug abuse Major changes in eating habits Sex-drive changes Excessive anger Suicidal thoughts
However, individuals who experience anxiety, depression or fatigue shouldn't worry that they are developing dementia, the authors cautioned, because "in most cases it has nothing to do with an underlying Alzheimer's process." Nevertheless, significant long-term behavioral or mood changes in older individuals are a good reason to contact a doctor for a thorough assessment.
58.6 percent said they have experienced abrupt or inappropriate mood changes.
Yet, while many studies show a consistent pattern of increased pleasant mood following exercise, across multiple sessions and even across a single session (Daley and Welch, 2004; Ekkekakis et al., 2011; Reed and Ones, 2006), there has been inconsistent reporting of how distractions during exercise contribute to pleasant mood changes post-exercise (Berger et al., 2000; Russell et al., 2003).
They're good for hot flushes, headaches, sleep problems and mood changes, but I would recommend reading about them first.'
But psychologists say the parent should take action if observing a few particular signs, including unusual mood changes or temper outbursts, marked changes in eating or sleeping habits, decline in academic performance, significant change in personal appearance or hygiene, loss of interest in usual activities and hobbies, difficulty with concentration.
The trial randomly assigned 60 subjects (56 of whom successfully completed the study) experiencing moderate levels of perceived psychological stress to take Relora or a placebo twice a day for four weeks, a time period selected to minimize the influence of short-term mood changes that result from daily stressors.
THE term dementia describes a set of symptoms which include loss of memory, mood changes, and problems with communication and reasoning.
| The term 'dementia' describes a set of symptoms which include loss of memory, mood changes, and problems with communication and reasoning.
She said: "I've been through lots of mood changes and have felt very down but in the last two months I've been feeling really good.