Talk:Acute stress reaction
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- 1 Physical symptoms?
- 2 Diagnostic Guidelines
- 3 Redirect to fight-or-flight
- 4 Two types of shock
- 5 'Shock' versus 'acute stress reaction'
- 6 Out of line with the rest of the article?
- 7 Copyright problems with diagnostic criteria
- 8 Copyright problem removed
- 9 Readability
- 10 Other related conditions?
- 11 Empress Elisabeth image and text
I was thinking should this article involve the phyisical reactions common to ASR? Such as fast, weak heartbeat, shallow breathing, difficulty in moving involving overly stiff or overly limp muscles, fixed pupils (irises won't contract or dilate) of course this is when it gets at it's worst. —Preceding unsigned comment added by 184.108.40.206 (talk) 14:51, 27 March 2010 (UTC)
The Dx Guidelines section needs a citation and some more rigor. I suggest a synopsis of the DSM-IV-TR and/or ICD Dx criteria... —Preceding unsigned comment added by Jdcounselling (talk • contribs) 14:06, 3 April 2009 (UTC)
Redirect to fight-or-flight
I have redirected this to the fight or flight page because this was identical to the previous version of that page, which i overhauled to its benift. Thanks. Irayna 12:18, 5 August 2006 (UTC)
Two types of shock
The common term "shock" to the best of my knowledge refers to this condition, which I mentioned here (see also the top section of Talk:Shock (medical)). I added that and acute stress disorder (a term that's more common on google, but doesn't have an ICD code - is it the official term somewhere, IE the American term, an obsolete name, a variant disorder with a different definition, or simply a layman term?), as alternate names. If anyone with more knowledge on the subject can clarify and add citations, please do. 220.127.116.11 20:22, 11 August 2007 (UTC)
'Shock' versus 'acute stress reaction'
I'm not convinced about the move of this article from acute stress reaction to 'shock' as I believe that the internationally recognised ICD10 classification has it as the former. OwainDavies (about)(talk) edited at 07:03, 2 September 2008 (UTC)
- Okay. I don't object to leaving it at acute stress reaction. —Lowellian (reply) 21:45, 3 September 2008 (UTC)
Out of line with the rest of the article?
This line "When you get in shock, you probably just need to sit down and relax." seems not only badly written but not really in line with the rest of the article. Delete?18.104.22.168 (talk) 14:02, 19 February 2009 (UTC)
Copyright problems with diagnostic criteria
The American Psychiatric Association has not released its Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders into public domain, but claims copyright. The Wikimedia Foundation has received a letter of complaint (Ticket:2010030910040817, for those with access) about the use of their diagnostic criteria in this and a number of other articles. Currently, this content is blanked pending investigation, which will last approximately one week. Please feel free to provide input at the copyright problems board listing during that time. Individuals with access to the books would be particularly welcome in helping to conduct the investigation. Assistance developing a plan to prevent misuse of the APA's material on Wikipedia projects would also be welcome. Thank you. Moonriddengirl (talk) 14:06, 11 March 2010 (UTC)
Copyright problem removed
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After reading this article and realising how little I have understood, i believe that the article should be re-written so that it can be read by a much wider audience than the medical experts and psychologists it is directed to at the moment, please could something be done to address this matter. —Preceding unsigned comment added by 22.214.171.124 (talk) 16:34, 16 May 2010 (UTC)
I was wondering if anyone knew of any related condition to ASR that would not involve a known traumatic event. If so, a link in the See Also section would be in order. --Joe Sewell (talk) 20:26, 30 July 2011 (UTC)
Empress Elisabeth image and text
I don't understand at all the relevance of the text: "After being attacked and stabbed, Austrian empress Elisabeth of Bavaria boarded a ship, unaware of the severity of her condition as a consequence of an acute stress reaction. Bleeding to death from a puncture wound to the heart, Elisabeth's last words were, "What happened to me?" If she died from a wound in her heart, what does that have to do with a stress reaction? I'll remove the image, but please feel free to revert if I am wrong.--Sasper (talk) 01:31, 27 August 2012 (UTC)