Affective And Domain Case Study

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I will start by explaining the two terms “Affective” and “Domain.” According to the Oxford English Dictionary, (June 2017 update); “The word Affective itself is a term relating to the emotions or someone’s moods, for example; an Affective disorder; the relationship between the cognitive and affective aspects of learning. Domain is a particular area of activity or life for example; this is a subject that has moved into the political domain”. So as a teacher you need to understand this domain very well; for instance what if one of your learners was suffering from an Affective disorder? I will now explain what an Affective disorder is! Mary Ellen Ellis (2013). Clearly states the following: “Affective disorders are a set of psychiatric diseases, …show more content…
Mania is when you feel extremely positive and active. This may sound good, but mania also makes you feel irritable, aggressive, impulsive, and even delusional. There are different types of bipolar. They’re classified by the severity of depression and mania, as well as by how often mood swings occur.
Anxiety disorders
There are several different types of anxiety disorders. All are characterized by feelings of nervousness, anxiety, and even fear. The classification includes: Social anxiety: anxiety caused by social situations, Post-traumatic stress disorder: anxiety, fear, and flashbacks caused by a traumatic event, Generalized anxiety disorder: anxiousness and fear in general, with no particular cause, Panic disorder: anxiety that causes panic attacks, Obsessive-compulsive disorder: obsessive thoughts that cause anxiety and compulsive actions.
Symptoms of affective
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Neurotransmitters, or brain chemicals, play a major role in affecting mood. When they’re imbalanced in some way, or don’t signal properly to your brain, an affective disorder can be the result. What causes the imbalance is not fully known. Life events can trigger affective disorders. A traumatic event or personal loss can cause depression or another affective disorder. Use of alcohol and drugs is also a risk factor. There also seems to be a genetic factor. If someone in your family has one of these disorders, you are at a greater risk for developing one as well. This means that they are hereditary. However, this doesn’t guarantee you will develop an affective disorder just because a family member has

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