Psychosis is functionally a break with reality, wherein the patient exhibits hallucinations and/or delusions. The patient's objective grasp of reality is distorted. While psychosis can be treated, it really can't be cured.
Since Psychology emerged as a science, folks have been arguing over whether psychosis was caused by neurophysiological issues (physical stuff and nature) or behavioral/cognitive issues (mind stuff, childhood and nurture). Since then, lots of progress has been made on both sides of this argument == there are empirical aspects of both. My guess is the reality of it is that both aspects factor into it.
However, drug induced psychosis or stimulant psychosis isn't the same thing at all. The drugs that induce this form of psychosis are all stimulants, most commonly amphetimines and cocaine derrivatives. These drugs, among lots of other things, induce temporary episodes of Obsessive Compulsive Disorder (OCD), and they surely mess up the sleep cycle something fierce. Combine OCD with a hugely erratic sleep cycle and a lot of neurochemistry that occurs with stimulants, and weird things can happen.
One of these weird things is Stimulant Psychosis. While it manifests in ways that are similar to basic pshychosis, there are major differences in symptomology, etiology and -- most important -- the permanence of the pathology.
In laymans terms, stay awake on stimulants long enough and you'll halluncinate, display paranoia, develop memory and personality disorders, and generally act like a psychotic. However, this condition almost always reverses when the patient comes off the stimulants and gets some rest (I say "almost" as it's hard to say what happens when a natural psychotic starts hitting stimmulants? -- But anyway)...
Stimulant Psychoisis may present as an actual psychosis, but its treatment, mechanism and etiology are very different from actual psychosis.
sadly theres not much chance of that happening.
Hypoglycemic syndromes are classified as drug-induced or (most common)non-drug induced.
Most likely, yes it will go away after about a week or so but the person, especially a heavy user, may have intermittent/sporadic psychotic episodes for up to a year even without taking the drug again.
Yes; amphetamine can cause psychosis in individuals who otherwise are normal. Amphetamine psychosis is a disorder caused from abuse of the drug and generally occurs while one is withdrawing from the drug. The psychological effects generally do not continue after the drug has been discontinued; in some cases, psychosis has persisted even after removal the drug. Treatment with Vitamin B6 in one case resolved the psychosis.
Drug-induced hypoglycemia, a complication of diabetes, is the most commonly seen and most dangerous form of hypoglycemia.
Drug induced myopathy (DIM) is a muscle disease caused by toxic substances that produce muscle damage.
Dextromethorphan breaks through the blood-brain barrier. It is a harmful intoxicant which causes severe damage to the brain and psychosis. It should be illegal. For more information, search "Dextromethorphan induced psychosis" online. Dextromethorphan- Induced Psychosis epcms.com/uploadedFiles/vol32num3a1.pdf Dextromethorphan- Induced Mania psy.psychiatryonline.org/cgi/reprint/37/1/71.pdf
Some people become psychotic during manic episodes of bipolar disorder.
without a doubt, psychosis can be a result of using not only hallucinogens, but long term usage of almost any drug. Use of cocaine, amphetamines, cannabis and alcohol seems to be associated with greater risk for psychosis. Severity and duration of use, age at the time of first use and vulnerability to develop psychosis by virtue of familial, possibly genetic and personality factors seem to be the determinants for the development of psychosis.
This term refers to lupus that develops after a patient has taken a medication. Medications that can trigger drug-induced lupus include procainamide or hydralazine
His official cause of death was acute Propofol intoxication, so it was a drug induced cardiac arrest.
Inflammation of the liver due to an adverse reaction with a drug.
== == Narcosis is a drug induced stupor.
at times, it can be
In drug induced myopathy toxic substances may act directly on muscle cells. Drug use may also result in development of an immunologic reaction directed against the muscle.
Itching that comes from drug-induced liver disease is called pruritus. This can be an ongoing symptom of liver disease that may require special medication.
Muscle damage can be generalized or local, as occurs when a drug is injected into a muscle.
Psychosis is a term describing mental health symptoms including hallucinations, delusions, formal thought disorder, and negative symptoms. Psychosis is a broad term, which encompasses a range of diagnoses. These include schizophrenia, substance-induced psychosis, brief reactive psychosis, post partum psychosis, schizophreniform disorder, schizoaffective disorder to name just a few. These disorders have the presence of psychotic symptoms as a common feature. However, the specific diagnoses are differentiated according to a variety of features such as lengbth of illness, association with mood, association with drug use or stress, etc. So, there is not another name for 'psychosis', but there are a range of terms that people use to more specifically name types of psychotic illness. Sometimes people use these terms interchangeably with psychosis - even though this is strictly not correct. (As an analogy, consider the term cancer - like psychosis, cancer is an umbrella term covering a range of more specific types such as breast cancer, bone cancer, ovarian cancer etc).
Xanax is a benzodiazepine used to treat depression, and can be good for drug induced insomnia and/or tachycardia
A form of unconsciousness caused by taking drugs.
Drug induced retardation.
No, a "drug induced" sleep.