News & Events

January 27, 2018 @ USA

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with Douglas Brown FNP, CCH @ https://www.eraliving.com/communities/north-seattle

with Dr. Lynn Mikel

with Dr. Melissa Hankins – a Harvard trained Psychiatrist while attending workshop of “Emotional Freedom Technique”

IACK 2019

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Won first prize! with Dr. Sreejith . SO, Dr. Eswar Das (Retd from CCH), Dr. Anaswara Dev, Dr. Radha Das (Former Advisor to Govt of India, /Health Ministry), Dr. Anupama Dev

International Speaker Dr. Muhammad Rafeeque

ICIO 2020 – Le Meridian

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 Presenting scientific research paper

Inauguration

with Dr. Radha Das and Dr. Rajesh Shah

with speaker Dr. Dixon, UK

 

 

Medical camp by Unique Homeo – DDC Lab at Ames International in KINFRA

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IMG_3316

2015 Medical camp

with General Physician Dr. Venugopal and DDC Lab Staffs

26 October 2016 – with General Physician Dr. Venugopal and DDC Lab Staffs

IMG_3319 - Copy

2015 Medical camp

 

Chronic Psychiatric Disorders

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1. Anxiety

2. Depression

3. Personality Disorder

4. Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder

Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder (OCD) is a common, chronic and long-lasting disorder in which a person has uncontrollable, reoccurring thoughts (obsessions) and behaviors (compulsions) that he or she feels the urge to repeat over and over.

Signs and Symptoms

People with OCD may have symptoms of obsessions, compulsions, or both. These symptoms can interfere with all aspects of life, such as work, school, and personal relationships.

Obsessions are repeated thoughts, urges, or mental images that cause anxiety. Common symptoms include:

  • Fear of germs or contamination
  • Unwanted forbidden or taboo thoughts involving sex, religion, and harm
  • Aggressive thoughts towards others or self
  • Having things symmetrical or in a perfect order

Compulsions are repetitive behaviors that a person with OCD feels the urge to do in response to an obsessive thought. Common compulsions include:

  • Excessive cleaning and/or handwashing
  • Ordering and arranging things in a particular, precise way
  • Repeatedly checking on things, such as repeatedly checking to see if the door is locked or that the oven is off
  • Compulsive counting

Not all rituals or habits are compulsions. Everyone double checks things sometimes. But a person with OCD generally:

  • Can’t control his or her thoughts or behaviors, even when those thoughts or behaviors are recognized as excessive
  • Spends at least 1 hour a day on these thoughts or behaviors
  • Doesn’t get pleasure when performing the behaviors or rituals, but may feel brief relief from the anxiety the thoughts cause
  • Experiences significant problems in their daily life due to these thoughts or behaviors

Some individuals with OCD also have a tic disorder. Motor tics are sudden, brief, repetitive movements, such as eye blinking and other eye movements, facial grimacing, shoulder shrugging, and head or shoulder jerking. Common vocal tics include repetitive throat-clearing, sniffing, or grunting sounds.

People who have experienced abuse (physical or sexual) in childhood or other trauma are at an increased risk for developing OCD. In some cases, children may develop OCD or OCD symptoms following a streptococcal infection—this is called Pediatric Autoimmune Neuropsychiatric Disorders Associated with Streptococcal Infections (PANDAS).

 

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