psychogenic


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psychogenic

 [si″ko-jen´ik]
having an emotional or psychologic origin. See also psychosomatic.

psy·cho·gen·ic

(sī-kō-jen'ik),
1. Of mental origin or causation.
See also: psychogenetic.
2. Relating to emotional and related psychological development or to psychogenesis.

psychogenic

(sī′kə-jĕn′ĭk)
adj.
Originating in the mind or in mental or emotional processes; having a psychological rather than a physiological origin. Used of certain disorders.

psy′cho·gen′i·cal·ly adv.

psy·cho·gen·ic

(sī'kō-jen'ik)
1. Of mental origin or causation.
2. Relating to emotional and related psychological development or to psychogenesis.

psychogenic

Of mental rather than of physical origin. The term is usually applied to symptoms or disorders thought to be due to problems of social or personal adjustment rather than to organic disease.

psy·cho·gen·ic

(sī'kō-jen'ik)
1. Of mental origin or causation.
2. Relating to emotional and related psychological development or to psychogenesis.
References in periodicals archive ?
Efficacy of ashwagandha (Withania somnifera Dunal Linn) in the management of psychogenic erectile dysfunction.
The final diagnosis was psychogenic ED in 743 patients (68.9%), whereas 335 patients (31.1%) were found to have organic ED.
While implementing the mirror therapy for our patient with psychogenic tremors, the affected upper limb was hidden behind the mirror.
Psychogenic non-epileptic seizures- Defination, etiology, treatment and progonistic issues: A critical review.
Considering all the events in his social history, we concluded his foot deformity was psychogenic equinovarus accompanied by CD.
The pathophysiology of primary or psychogenic polydipsia is not clearly understood, although several factors likely play a role, including endocrine disturbances, exacerbation of psychotic symptoms, and impulse control.
Beginning in the 1960s, scattered reports appeared, initially describing camptocormia as a psychogenic illness.
As detailed in the Methods section, the diagnosis was established using a plethora of important clinical data, such as psychiatric history, information about abusive experiences, details regarding the semiology of the seizures, and using, as well, a hypnotic protocol that induced a full-blown psychogenic seizure in front of the clinician in charge.
Baumgartner and Duffy further investigated the differentiation between neurogenic and psychogenic stuttering.
Unfortunately, persons with BMS are unwilling to seek psychological treatment because they are convinced that the cause of the burning sensation is in the mouth and is not psychogenic [16].