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Types of Schizophrenia

Albert Einstein's son - Eduard Einstein
Albert Einstein's son - Eduard Einstein

Short life history: Eduard Einstein * July 28, 1910 Zurich, † October 25, 1965 Zurich On July 28 in 1910 Eduard, the second son of Albert Einstein (1879–1955) and Mileva Maric (1875–1948), was born in Zurich.

Bipolar Disorder Symptoms
Bipolar Disorder Symptoms

Symptoms. Bipolar disorder causes strong shifts in energy, mood, and activity levels. A person with bipolar disorder will switch between extreme excitement, or mania, and depression. These shifts can affect your ability to perform daily activities. In some cases, a person with bipolar disorder may also experience hallucinations and delusions (see below).

Catatonia or Other Movement Disorders
Catatonia or Other Movement Disorders

Affected people may exhibit a dramatic reduction in activity, to the point that voluntary movement stops, as in catatonic stupor. Alternatively, activity can dramatically increase, a state known as catatonic excitement. Other disturbances of movement can be present with this subtype.

Catatonic Schizophrenia
Catatonic Schizophrenia

The predominant clinical features seen in the catatonic subtype of schizophrenia involve disturbances in a person’s movement. Affected people may exhibit a dramatic reduction in activity, to the point that voluntary movement stops, as in catatonic stupor.

Childhood Schizophrenia
Childhood Schizophrenia

Childhood schizophrenia is a severe brain disorder that results in hallucinations, delusions, and disordered thinking and behavior.

Delusions
Delusions

Although delusions might be a symptom of more common disorders, such as schizophrenia, delusional disorder itself is rather rare. Delusional disorder most often occurs in middle to late life and is slightly more common in women than in men.

source: webmd.com
Depression Symptoms
Depression Symptoms

Someone with schizophrenia may lose interest in some things or not be able to do them anymore. One common example is a lack of interest in grooming and hygiene. These symptoms can be hard to spot, especially in teens, because even healthy teens can have big emotional swings between highs and lows.

source: webmd.com
Disorganized Speech or Behavior
Disorganized Speech or Behavior

Schizophrenia can involve delusions, hallucinations and disorganized thinking and speech. Disorganized schizophrenia is a former subtype of schizophrenia, a chronic mental illness. Disorganized schizophrenia, or hebephrenia, refers to incoherent and illogical thoughts and behaviors related to schizophrenia.

Disorganized, or Hebephrenic Schizophrenia
Disorganized, or Hebephrenic Schizophrenia

Schizophrenia can involve delusions, hallucinations and disorganized thinking and speech. Disorganized schizophrenia is a former subtype of schizophrenia, a chronic mental illness. Disorganized schizophrenia, or hebephrenia, refers to incoherent and illogical thoughts and behaviors related to schizophrenia.

Dr
Dr

Schizophrenia is a severe and disabling mental disorder characterized by disordered perception and cognition and compromised contact with reality. Schizophrenia is a severe and disabling mental disorder characterized by disordered perception and cognition and compromised contact with reality.

source: drweil.com
image: wisegeek.com
Dysfunctional Thinking
Dysfunctional Thinking

Schizophrenia is a chronic and severe mental disorder that affects how a person thinks, feels, and behaves. People with schizophrenia may seem like they have lost touch with reality. Although schizophrenia is not as common as other mental disorders, the symptoms can be very disabling.

source: nimh.nih.gov
Hallucinations
Hallucinations

What Causes Hallucinations? Schizophrenia. More than 70% of people with this illness get visual hallucinations, and 60%-90% hear voices. But some may also smell and taste things that aren't there. Parkinson's disease. Up to half of people who have this condition sometimes see things that aren't there. Alzheimer's disease and other forms of dementia.

source: webmd.com
John Nash - Mathematician/Nobel Prize Winner
John Nash - Mathematician/Nobel Prize Winner

John Nash is the only person to be awarded both the Nobel Memorial Prize in Economic Sciences and the Abel Prize. In 1959, Nash began showing clear signs of mental illness, and spent several years at psychiatric hospitals being treated for paranoid schizophrenia.

Meera Popkin, Broadway Star
Meera Popkin, Broadway Star

Meera Popkin, Broadway Star. Meera Popkin, was the star of Cats and Miss Saigon on Broadway and in London's West End and was diagnosed with schizophrenia during this time. Her life went from center stage and limousines to waiting tables at Wendy's, but she's now back and is doing well.

Paranoid Schizophrenia
Paranoid Schizophrenia

Paranoid schizophrenia, or schizophrenia with paranoia as doctors now call it, is the most common example of this mental illness. Schizophrenia is a kind of psychosis, which means your mind doesn't agree with reality.

source: webmd.com
Residual Schizophrenia
Residual Schizophrenia

Just as the symptoms of schizophrenia are diverse, so are its ramifications. Different kinds of impairment affect each patient's life to varying degrees. Some people require custodial care in state institutions, while others are gainfully employed and can maintain an active family life.

Schizoaffective Disorder
Schizoaffective Disorder

Schizoaffective disorder can be managed, but most people diagnosed with the condition have relapses. A few definitions: Schizophrenia is a brain disorder that distorts the way a person thinks, acts, expresses emotions, perceives reality, and relates to others.

source: webmd.com
Tom Harrell, Jazz Musician
Tom Harrell, Jazz Musician

Tom Harrell (born June 16, 1946) is an American jazz trumpeter, flugelhornist, composer, and arranger. Harrell has won awards and grants, including multiple Trumpeter of the Year awards from Down Beat magazine, SESAC Jazz Award, BMI (Broadcast Music Incorporated) Composers Award, and Prix Oscar du Jazz.

image: salon.com
Undifferentiated Schizophrenia
Undifferentiated Schizophrenia

Undifferentiated schizophrenia is a mental illness in which a person has symptoms of schizophrenia that cannot be classified into a particular type. These other types are paranoid, catatonic, and disorganized schizophrenia.

source: sharecare.com