Somatic Symptoms and Related Disorders, Dissociative Disorders,”

Discussion 1: Somatic Symptoms and Related Disorders, Dissociative Disorders
When a client presents physical ailments for which no medical evidence confirms a condition, the client’s pain may not simply go away. Rather, the pain may persist, further disrupting the client’s life. In these cases, psychological evaluations may be used to determine if any psychological disorders exist. Specifically, somatic symptom, conversion, and factitious disorders, as well as dissociative disorders may be considered for the client’s diagnosis. Additionally, psychologists may also evaluate whether other confounding factors, such as environmental and/or individual variables, influence a diagnosis.
For this Discussion, review the case study in the Learning Resources. Consider the presenting symptoms of the client and any confounding factors that may influence diagnosis.
With these thoughts in mind:
Post by Day 3&nbsp

Somatic Symptoms and Related Disorders, Dissociative Disorders,”

Discussion 1: Somatic Symptoms and Related Disorders, Dissociative Disorders
When a client presents physical ailments for which no medical evidence confirms a condition, the client’s pain may not simply go away. Rather, the pain may persist, further disrupting the client’s life. In these cases, psychological evaluations may be used to determine if any psychological disorders exist. Specifically, somatic symptom, conversion, and factitious disorders, as well as dissociative disorders may be considered for the client’s diagnosis. Additionally, psychologists may also evaluate whether other confounding factors, such as environmental and/or individual variables, influence a diagnosis.
For this Discussion, review the case study in the Learning Resources. Consider the presenting symptoms of the client and any confounding factors that may influence diagnosis.
With these thoughts in mind:
Post by Day 3&nbsp. a diagnosis for the&nbsp

Somatic Symptoms and Related Disorders, Dissociative Disorders,”

Discussion 1: Somatic Symptoms and Related Disorders, Dissociative Disorders
When a client presents physical ailments for which no medical evidence confirms a condition, the client’s pain may not simply go away. Rather, the pain may persist, further disrupting the client’s life. In these cases, psychological evaluations may be used to determine if any psychological disorders exist. Specifically, somatic symptom, conversion, and factitious disorders, as well as dissociative disorders may be considered for the client’s diagnosis. Additionally, psychologists may also evaluate whether other confounding factors, such as environmental and/or individual variables, influence a diagnosis.
For this Discussion, review the case study in the Learning Resources. Consider the presenting symptoms of the client and any confounding factors that may influence diagnosis.
With these thoughts in mind:
Post by Day 3&nbsp