psychosomatic


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Related to psychosomatic: psychosomatic medicine, psychosomatic pain

psy·cho·so·mat·ic

(sī′kō-sō-măt′ĭk)
adj.
1. Of or relating to physical symptoms that are thought to originate from mental or emotional causes.
2. Relating to or concerned with the influence of the mind on the body, and the body on the mind, especially with respect to disease: psychosomatic medicine.

psy′cho·so·mat′i·cal·ly adv.

psychosomatic

(ˌsaɪkəʊsəˈmætɪk)
adj
1. (Psychology) of or relating to disorders, such as stomach ulcers, thought to be caused or aggravated by psychological factors such as stress
2. (Pathology) of or relating to disorders, such as stomach ulcers, thought to be caused or aggravated by psychological factors such as stress

psy•cho•so•mat•ic

(ˌsaɪ koʊ səˈmæt ɪk, -soʊ-)

adj.
1. of or pertaining to a physical disorder that is caused or notably influenced by emotional factors.
2. pertaining to or involving both the mind and the body.
[1860–65]
psy`cho•so•mat′i•cal•ly, adv.

psychosomatic

Describes physical disorders resulting at least partly from psychological factors.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.psychosomatic - used of illness or symptoms resulting from neurosis
psychoneurotic, neurotic - affected with emotional disorder

psychosomatic

adjective (all) in the mind, psychological, unconscious, subconscious, subjective, irrational, unreal Doctors refused to treat her, saying her problems were psychosomatic.
Translations
psychosomatický

psychosomatic

[ˈsaɪkəʊʊˈmætɪk] ADJpsicosomático

psychosomatic

[ˌsaɪkəʊʊˈmætɪk] adjpsychosomatique

psychosomatic

adjpsychosomatisch; psychosomatic medicinePsychosomatik f, → psychosomatische Medizin

psychosomatic

[ˌsaɪkəʊsəʊˈmætɪk] adjpsicosomatico/a

psy·cho·so·mat·ic

a. psicosomático-a, rel. al cuerpo y a la mente;
___ symptomsíntoma ___.

psychosomatic

adj psicosomático
References in periodicals archive ?
At the request of parents, children aged 6 years between 1 September and 31 December 2018 inclusive may be enrolled if the assessment of psychosomatic development attests to the preparation for successful completion of the preparatory class.
The holistic therapy method known as Psychosomatic Energetics (PSE) was developed in the 1980s by the general practitioner Dr.
Research by Imperial College London involving 10,000 patients found that complaints of muscle pain and weakness were mostly psychosomatic.
This study aimed to explore the distress, psychosomatic and self-restraint condition among staff nurses in four district of Kerala.
Specialists in sleep and psychosomatic medicine present a broad reference for physicians in other specialties that includes principal research results, many examples, and discussion of applications.
The Guidelines and Evidence-Based Medicine Subcommittee of the Academy of Psychosomatic Medicine (APM); The European Association of Psychosomatic Medicine (EAPM).
11 Similarly, a meta-analysis about the relationship of bullying and psychosomatic problems12 studied online databases, did qualitative reviews of previous studies and also searched the bibliographies up to March 2008.
In a strange way, these two acting philosophies parallel something in the therapy world--the concept of how psychosomatic disorders operate within humans.
Twenge, PhD, a professor at San Diego State University, found that Americans now report more psychosomatic symptoms of depression--such as trouble sleeping and trouble concentrating--than their counterparts in the 1980s did.
The overall aim of this thesis is to study the differences between traditional bullying and cyberbullying among adolescents, focusing on gender, psychosomatic problems, and disability.
They interviewed some 160 mothers about post traumatic and psychosomatic symptoms they identified in their children and about their own response to the war situation.

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