Definition of Hyperarousal

1. Noun. ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Hyperarousal

1. [n -S]

Hyperarousal Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Hyperarousal

hyperanacinesia
hyperanakinesia
hyperandrogenemia
hyperandrogenism
hyperandrogenisms
hyperaphia
hyperaphic
hyperapophyses
hyperapophysis
hyperarc
hyperarcs
hyperargininaemia
hyperarid
hyperarithmetic
hyperarithmetical
hyperarousal (current term)
hyperarousals
hyperaroused
hyperarticulate
hyperaspist
hyperaspists
hyperathletic
hyperauthentic
hyperaware
hyperawareness
hyperbaric
hyperbaric anaesthesia
hyperbaric chamber
hyperbaric medicine

Literary usage of Hyperarousal

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Assessment and Treatment of Patients With Coexisting Mental Illness and by Richard Ries (1996)
"Stimulant intoxication, including caffeine intoxication, can cause motor tension, autonomie hyperactivity, hyperarousal, and panic attacks. ..."

2. Stress, Gender, and Alcohol-Seeking Behavior edited by Walter A. Hunt, Sam Zakhari (1996)
"... leading to Several of the multiple factors that dysphoric hyperarousal, chronic acti- determine the stress response of indi- vation of the HPA axis and ..."

3. Mammalian Models for Research on Aging by Bennett J. Cohen, Institute Of Laboratory Animal Resources, National Research Council Staff (1981)
"... mechanisms in the central nervous system, impaired monoaminergic neurotrans- mission, or hyperarousal secondary to intraneuronal sodium concentration). ..."

4. Treatment for Stimulant Use Disorders edited by Richard A. Rawson, Rose M. Urban (2000)
"During this "rebound" period, suspiciousness, confusion, hyperarousal, and other elements of paranoid thinking may also appear. ..."

5. Treating the Lifetime Health Effects of Childhood Victimizationby Kathleen A. Kendall-Tackett by Kathleen A. Kendall-Tackett (2003)
"... decreases symptoms of physiological hyperarousal in traumatized children. Unpublished manuscript. Perry, BD, & Pollard, R. (1998). ..."

6. Schizophrenia, 1993: A Special Report edited by David Shore, Samuel J. Keith (1996)
"... as did Venables (1964), who suggested that chronic patients developed a cognitive style of narrowing attention in response to states of hyperarousal. ..."

7. Problems of Drug Dependence: Proceedings of the 58th Annual Scientific Meeting by Louie S. Harrie (1999)
"... inactive at 30.0 I-PP is a major metabolite of buspirone which we reported to attenuate opiate withdrawal and cocaine hyperarousal. ..."

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