disruptive

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disruptive

[″ + ruptura, breaking]
Socially or professionally unacceptable. Said of behaviors that adversely impact others, e.g., angry or intimidating outbursts, demeaning comments, or unwarranted criticisms.
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Patient discussion about disruptive

Q. Hi, my friend is suffering from episodes of depression and abnormal behavior which disrupts his life. Hi, my friend is suffering from episodes of depression and abnormal behavior which disrupts his life. I thought that he is affecting by Bipolar. I need some help?

A. You are a good friend to care. He needs to get evaluated by a doctor. That is the one thing that will get the best care and help for your friend. Keep talking with your friend and getting things out in the open. That's the best you can do. Depression can come from repressed anger or a chemical imbalance, or a life crisis or other things. I am not a doctor or an expert on the subject, just a patient who got help from my doctor. Drinking will not help depression. It will make it worse.

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References in periodicals archive ?
Stone and Colella (1996) identified the following six dimensions, or characteristics, of a disability as being paramount to explaining divergent outcomes for people with disabilities: aesthetic qualities, origin, course, concealability, disruptiveness, and danger or peril.
Experiment 2 further explored the possibility that the relative disruptiveness of a transition is in part controlled by an organism's history with the discriminative stimuli in question.
Disruptiveness, however, is an essential attribute of peaceable assembly, especially for marginalized groups.
To better understand how the disruptiveness of the protest shaped New York Times coverage of Occupy, we can look at the data on arrests, which is plotted in the dotted line in Figure 1.
The perception of disruptiveness increases the possibility of being a victim and a bully/victim in bullying, and having a low adjustment to social norms is a risk factor for becoming a victim, an aggressor and a bully/victim in cyberbullying.
This finding is important because individuals may allow themselves to be interrupted, or to engage in task switching, if they don't realize the extent of the disruptiveness.
Drawing on previous research in the field, our items included: worry/anxiety/nervousness; withdrawal or social isolation; impaired self-esteem; depression; experience of trauma; inappropriate sexual behavior; peer relationship problems; alcohol or drug abuse; suicidal thoughts or behaviors; attention deficit/hyperactivity; impulsive/dangerous behaviors; classroom disruptiveness; physical or verbal aggression; and other (i.e., write in option for individual responses; Repie, 2005).
-- The disruptiveness of the Trump administration can provide a means for the chain drug industry to advance its agenda, says NACDS president and chief executive officer Steve Anderson.
Family crisis has been conceptualized as a continuous condition denoting the amount of disruptiveness, disorganization or incapacitation in the family social system (Burr, 1973).
It was selected because a steadily growing corpus of school-based research indicates its effectiveness in increasing pupils' academic performance and decreasing their general disruptiveness (e.g., Sibley, 1986; Tombari & Davis, 1979).
Disruptiveness in timeout (e.g., leaving the area) resulted in the timer being reset for additional minutes of isolation.
For instance, she notes that Durer used the "disorderliness and disruptiveness of everyday time" as a means for heightening the narrative.