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Dr. Tina Gupta

MBBS

Psychologist, Delhi

500 at clinic
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Dr. Tina Gupta MBBS Psychologist, Delhi
500 at clinic
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My experience is coupled with genuine concern for my patients. All of my staff is dedicated to your comfort and prompt attention as well....more
My experience is coupled with genuine concern for my patients. All of my staff is dedicated to your comfort and prompt attention as well.
More about Dr. Tina Gupta
Dr. Tina Gupta is a popular Psychologist in Yusuf Sarai, Delhi. She studied and completed MBBS . She is currently practising at Mohinder Hospital in Yusuf Sarai, Delhi. Save your time and book an appointment online with Dr. Tina Gupta on Lybrate.com.

Lybrate.com has an excellent community of Psychologists in India. You will find Psychologists with more than 28 years of experience on Lybrate.com. You can find Psychologists online in Delhi and from across India. View the profile of medical specialists and their reviews from other patients to make an informed decision.

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MBBS - - -

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Mohinder Hospital

C-5,Yusuf Sarai, Green Park Extension,Green Park. Landmark: Near Gurudwara, DelhiDelhi Get Directions
500 at clinic
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Mohinder Hospital

#C-5, Green Park Extension, Landmark: Near GuduwaraDelhi Get Directions
500 at clinic
...more
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Sir mai koi b kaam karta hu to mjhe bhem rehta hai. Kisi cheez ko baar baar cheq karta rehta hu. Ki maine kuch galat To nhi kar diya. Kuch solutions.

BASM, MD, MS (Counseling & Psychotherapy), MSc - Psychology, Certificate in Clinical psychology of children and Young People, Certificate in Psychological First Aid, Certificate in Positive Psychology, Positive Psychiatry and Mental Health
Psychologist, Palakkad
Sir mai koi b kaam karta hu to mjhe bhem rehta hai. Kisi cheez ko baar baar cheq karta rehta hu. Ki maine kuch galat ...
Dear user. You could have OCD. OCD is Excessive thoughts (obsessions) that lead to repetitive behaviours (compulsions). Obsessive-compulsive disorder is characterised by unreasonable thoughts and fears (obsessions) that lead to compulsive behaviours. OCD often centres on themes such as a fear of germs or the need to arrange objects in a specific manner. Symptoms usually begin gradually and vary throughout life. Treatment includes talk therapy, medication or both. Take care.
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Hyperactive Attention Deficit Disorder

Masters in Psychology, M.PHIL in Medical & Social Psychology, PhD - Clinical Psychology
Psychologist, Lucknow
Hyperactive Attention Deficit Disorder

Parents think that their children never listen to them, don;t study  and when he goes to some relative home, he never keep quiet. When mother scold her child, so he then keeps quiet for sometime and afterwards behave as same before.  Child lie to their parents, hide things. Sometimes mother feel guilt for the same and sometimes curse the child.  In this condition parents must be careful for not to beat the child, not curse the child. Better to take your child to the psychologist and psychiatrist. One more thing to remember solution is not in magic stick. It takes time to modify the behavior.

4 people found this helpful

I am 44 years old, married, I underwent a big loss in business, at the same time my father and mother had expired too much of stress and depression suffering from memory loss since 5 years, parallel to decrease my stress level I do masturbation twice a week and my stamina went down and I can't put my knees down only bones is visible there is no muscle at all Please tell me how to overcome from this problem and give me a good solution.

MD - Ayurveda
Ayurveda, Thane
I am 44 years old, married, I underwent a big loss in business, at the same time my father and mother had expired too...
In fact you need face to face consultation. If possible for you, take an appointment. Along with medicine you will need counseling also. So please take an opponent. For time being you may start following medicine. Tabs Bangshil 50 dose. 2. - 2.
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I want tips to control my anger and want to learn how to be calm in situations where I have to wait.

BASM, MD, MS (Counseling & Psychotherapy), MSc - Psychology, Certificate in Clinical psychology of children and Young People, Certificate in Psychological First Aid, Certificate in Positive Psychology, Positive Psychiatry and Mental Health
Psychologist, Palakkad
Dear Lybrate user, Anger and aggression are emotions. Anger comes when you become irritated. Irritation happens when you don't like something, or when something is repeated. As anger is an emotion, it should be vent out. You should be able to throw anger out instead of controlling it. But more perfect will be, know the frustrating situations and stop being emotional. If practiced properly, you will not get irritated at those circumstances at all. Those techniques are much easier to understand. Take care.
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I lost somebody close last two years before and since I depressed and prefer for my side. So please help me how to rectify this situation.

MBBS, MD - Psychiatry
Psychiatrist, Mumbai
I lost somebody close last two years before and since I depressed and prefer for my side. So please help me how to re...
It is natural to feel low and miss the person you have lost. However if it is interfering with your sleep, studies or general well being, or if you feel suicidal, you need to consult a psychiatrist. It is common to feel low, cry, feel like you are alone, or lose your self confidence. Usually time is the best healer. However if things are too difficult to handle you should talk to a psychiatrist or counselor. Confide in someone close to you, who will support you in this difficult time. Don't cut off from friends or family, even if you feel like you want to be alone.
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I am suffering from depression. Should I take any medicine or only councelling will help? which medicine should I take?

Hypnotherapist, DCS, BSIC, Advanced Trainee of Transactional Analysis, Advanced Skills in Counselling
Psychologist,
You could need both if it' s severe. If you have mild then only counselling will be enough. But a psychiatrist will be able to diagnose this. You could also try ayurveda for depression.
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Addiction

MBBS, DPM (Psychiatry)
Psychiatrist, Thrissur
Addiction

ADDICTION


Decades ago addiction was a pharmacologic term that clearly referred to the use of a tolerance-inducing drug in sufficient quantity as to cause tolerance (the requirement that greater dosages of a given drug be used to produce an identical effect as time passes). With that definition, humans (and indeed all mammals) can become addicted to various drugs quickly. Almost at the same time, a lay definition of addiction developed. This definition referred to individuals who continued to use a given drug despite their own best interest. This latter definition is now thought of as a disease state by the medical community.
Physical dependence, abuse of, and withdrawal from drugs and other miscellaneous substances is outlined in the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders (DSM-IV TR). Unfortunately, terminology has become quite complicated in the field. To wit, pharmacologists continue to speak of addiction from a physiologic standpoint (some call this a physical dependence); psychiatrists refer to the disease state as dependence; most other physicians refer to the disease as addiction. The field of psychiatry is now considering, as they move from DSM-IV to DSM-V, transitioning from "dependence" to "addiction" as terminology for the disease state.
The medical community now makes a careful theoretical distinction between physical dependence (characterized by symptoms of withdrawal) and psychological dependence (or simply addiction). Addiction is now narrowly defined as "uncontrolled, compulsive use"; if there is no harm being suffered by, or damage done to, the patient or another party, then clinically it may be considered compulsive, but to the definition of some it is not categorized as "addiction". In practice, the two kinds of addiction are not always easy to distinguish. Addictions often have both physical and psychological components.
There is also a lesser known situation called pseudo-addiction.{(Weissman and Haddox, 1989}} A patient will exhibit drug-seeking behavior reminiscent of psychological addiction, but they tend to have genuine pain or other symptoms that have been undertreated. Unlike true psychological addiction, these behaviors tend to stop when the pain is adequately treated.
The obsolete term physical addiction is deprecated, because of its connotations. In modern pain management with opioids physical dependence is nearly universal. While opiates are essential in the treatment of acute pain, the benefit of this class of medication in chronic pain is not well proven. Clearly, there are those who would not function well without opiate treatment; on the other hand, many states are noting significant increases in non-intentional deaths related to opiate use. High-quality, long-term studies are needed to better delineate the risks and benefits of chronic opiate use.
Not all doctors agree on what addiction or dependency is, because traditionally, addiction has been defined as being possible only to a psychoactive substance (for example alcohol, tobacco and other drugs) which ingested cross the blood-brain barrier, altering the natural chemical behavior of the brain temporarily. Many people, both psychology professionals and laypersons, now feel that there should be accommodation made to include psychological dependency on such things as gambling, food, sex, pornography, computers, work, exercise, cutting, and shopping / spending. However, these are things or tasks which, when used or performed, cannot cross the blood-brain barrier and hence, do not fit into the traditional view of addiction. Symptoms mimicking withdrawal may occur with abatement of such behaviors; however, it is said by those who adhere to a traditionalist view that these withdrawal-like symptoms are not strictly reflective of an addiction, but rather of a behavioral disorder. In spite of traditionalist protests and warnings that overextension of definitions may cause the wrong treatment to be used (thus failing the person with the behavioral problem), popular media, and some members of the field, do represent the aforementioned behavioral examples as addictions.
In the contemporary view, the trend is to acknowledge the possibility that the hypothalmus creates peptides in the brain that equal and/or exceed the effect of externally applied chemicals (alcohol, nicotine etc.) when addictive activities take place [citation needed]. For example, when an addicted gambler or shopper is satisfying their craving, chemicals called endorphins are produced and released within the brain, reinforcing the individual's positive associations with their behavior.

Despite the popularity of defining addiction in medical terms, recently many have proposed defining addiction in terms of Economics, such as calculating the elasticity of addictive goods and determining, to what extent, present income and consumption (economics) has on future consumption.
Varied forms of addiction
Physical dependency
Physical dependence on a substance is defined by the appearance of characteristic withdrawal symptoms when the substance or behavior is suddenly discontinued. While opioids, benzodiazepinesbarbiturates, alcohol and nicotine are all well known for their ability to induce physical dependence, other categories of substances share this property and are not considered addictive: cortisone, beta-blockers and most antidepressants are examples. So, while physical dependency can be a major factor in the psychology of addiction and most often becomes a primary motivator in the continuation of an addiction, the initial primary attribute of an addictive substance is usually its ability to induce pleasure, although with continued use the goal is not so much to induce pleasure as it is to relieve the anxiety caused by the absence of a given addictive substance, causing it to become used compulsively. A notable exception to this is nicotine. Users report that a cigarette can be pleasurable, but there is a medical consensus [citation needed] that the user is likely fulfilling his/her physical addiction and, therefore, is achieving pleasurable feelings relative to his/her previous state of physical withdrawal. Further, the physical dependency of the nicotine addict on the substance itself becomes an overwhelming factor in the continuation of most users' addictions. Although 35 million smokers make an attempt to quit every year, fewer than 7% achieve even one year of abstinence (from the NIDA research report on nicotine addiction).[citation needed]
Some substances induce physical dependence or physiological tolerance - but not addiction - for example many laxatives, which are not psychoactive; nasal decongestants, which can cause rebound congestion if used for more than a few days in a row; and some antidepressants, most notably venlafaxineparoxetine and sertraline, as they have quite short half-lives, so stopping them abruptly causes a more rapid change in the neurotransmitter balance in the brain than many other antidepressants. Many non-addictive prescription drugs should not be suddenly stopped, so a doctor should be consulted before abruptly discontinuing them.
The speed with which a given individual becomes addicted to various substances varies with the substance, the frequency of use, the means of ingestion, the intensity of pleasure or euphoria, and the individual's genetic and psychological susceptibility. Some alcoholics report they exhibited alcoholic tendencies from the moment of first intoxication, while most people can drink socially without ever becoming addicted. Studies have demonstrated that opioid dependent individuals have different responses to even low doses of opioids than the majority of people, although this may be due to a variety of other factors, as opioid use heavily stimulates pleasure-inducing neurotransmitters in the brain. The vast majority of medical professionals and scientists agree that if one uses strong opioids on a regular basis for even just a short period of time, one will most likely become physically dependent [citation needed]. Nonetheless, because of these variations, in addition to the adoption and twin studies that have been well replicated, much of the medical community is satisfied that addiction is in part genetically moderated. That is, one's genetic makeup may regulate how susceptible one is to a substance and how easily one may become psychologically attached to a pleasurable routine.
Eating disorders are complicated pathological mental illnesses and thus are not the same as addictions described in this article. Eating disorders, which some argue are not addictions at all, are driven by a multitude of factors, most of which are highly different than the factors behind addictions described in this article.

I smoke a packet of cigarette a day what should my diet include I am a vegetarian and what workout should I do to maintain my good health.

Basic Life Support (B.L.S), Diploma in Diabetology, PGD ND, Diploma in Diet and Nutrition, B.Sc. - Dietitics / Nutrition
Dietitian/Nutritionist, Jalandhar
I smoke a packet of cigarette a day what should my diet include I am a vegetarian and what workout should I do to mai...
First of all try to avoid the cigarette. If you can't stop because you are addicted try to reduce its number. To do this when you open a new packet always throw one or two cigarette from it. And take balanced diet. Variety of foods fruits and vegetable. Avoid fried, spicy excess sweet products. Start with walking and jogging. If possible start cycling or sit ups. Push ups etc.
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I smoked cannabis everyday for nearly 5 years. Suddenly one day started suicidal feelings and I stopped taking cannabis. Then I started feeling fear and anxiety. I went to a doctor he prescribed me with bupron 300 mg, risdone .5 mg and ecigress 10 mg. I have taking medicines for nearly four months. What is my disease actually. Can it be completely cured. Is thia mental disorder.

M PHIL (Clinical Psychology)
Psychologist, Delhi
I smoked cannabis everyday for nearly 5 years. Suddenly one day started suicidal feelings and I stopped taking cannab...
I think you developed a dependency on cannabis. That’s why when ever you r trying to quit your body is showing symptoms. Continue your medicines that will help you to get out of the physical withdrawal symptoms. But simultaneously you must go for psychotherapy. You need to understand about the substance you r taking, its long term effects and how and in what circumstances it can again come into your life. You need to improve your coping skills and life management skills. All these things can be provided by a registered clinical psychologist. Go to a clinical psychologist and undergo some psychotherapy sessions. It will help you.
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I have a unstoppable urge of pulling my own hair but I control it most of the time what should I do to stop this urge?

BASM, MD, MS (Counseling & Psychotherapy), MSc - Psychology, Certificate in Clinical psychology of children and Young People, Certificate in Psychological First Aid, Certificate in Positive Psychology, Positive Psychiatry and Mental Health
Psychologist, Palakkad
I have a unstoppable urge of pulling my own hair but I control it most of the time what should I do to stop this urge?
Dear lybrate user. I can understand. Trichotillomania is a disorder that involves recurrent, irresistible urges to pull out hair from your scalp, eyebrows or other areas of your body, despite trying to stop. Cbt (cognitive behavioral therapy), dbt (dialectical behavior therapy), and act (acceptance and commitment therapy) components are used for best treatment results. I suggest these therapies online. Feel free to contact me. Take care.
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