dysphoria

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dysphoria

[dis′fȯr·ē·ə]
(medicine)
The condition of not feeling well or of being ill at ease.
Morbid impatience and restlessness, anxiety, or fidgetiness.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
The new Trump policy exempts those diagnosed with gender dysphoria during the Obama policy, allowing them to remain in the military and serve according to their gender identity.
Not all transgender individuals have Gender Dysphoria (9) and therefore they may not always be able to invoke the protections found in the ADA on that basis.
I have also explained to her that once she is clearly diagnosed and labelled as a patient of Gender Dysphoria by the psychiatrist with approval and suggestion of Gender Re-assignment surgery, she will need to seek legal procedure to get her decision validated and permitted by the court of law in accordance with the rules.'
Figures published by Betsi Cadwaladr in July this year detailed there had been 51 initial referrals for people found to be suffering gender dysphoria since June 2016, when the health board began keeping records.
Having a child with a history of self-harm, who was diagnosed with depression and gender dysphoria, wasn't easy.
Gender Dysphoria goes to great lengths to connect readers with real people dealing with this issue, with photos and names of activists, bloggers, teens, and adults undergoing surgery, changing their names, etc.
According to a 2012 task force report of the American Psychiatric Association, no expert clinical consensus exists on the treatment of gender dysphoria in prepubescent children.
"Jane Crow" helped Murray address much of her lived experience but not her gender dysphoria. After early unsuccessful bids for medical intervention, Murray internalized her feelings of "betweenness" and suffered under heteronormative pressures regarding her gender and sexual expression.
UNDERSTANDING GENDER DYSPHORIA: Navigating Transgender Issues in a Changing Culture by Mark A.
The most basic question is whether Catholic health care organizations should provide such therapies to people like Nick, who are often severely hindered in their pursuit of living an honest and authentic life because of the significant effects of gender dysphoria.
While gender dysphoria is not a mental illness, it presents a whole manner of related identity issues.

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