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What is dyskinesia, a psychological syndrome that affects more and more people

What is dyskinesia, a psychological syndrome that affects more and more people

Some people prefer not to interact with others due to poor movement (reference image)

A new psychological syndrome has appeared on the radar of researchers, thanks to a study that is the first of its kind to inquire about The stressful feelings that result from seeing others fidgeting or feeling tense.

its name Dyskinesia consists of severe discomfort caused by being around a restless person. A phenomenon more common than thought, and according to the experts behind the study it could affect one in three people worldwide.

It means Misokinesia “I hate movements”Mosovonia: a disorder in which people become angry when they hear certain repetitive sounds.

The poor movement is somewhat similar, researchers say, but the stimuli are generally more visual than sound related.

“[Misokinesia] It is defined as a strong negative emotional or emotional response to seeing the small, repetitive movements of another person, such as seeing someone move without stopping with one hand or one foot.” says in the study led by Sumit Jaswal of the University of British Columbia (UBC) in Canada, PhD in Psychology.

To improve our understanding of this little-studied topic, Jawwal and colleagues have conducted what they say is “The first in-depth scientific exploration” of poor movement, and the findings suggest that heightened sensitivity to anxiety is something that a large number of people have to deal with.

Through a series of experiments with more than 4,100 participants, researchers measured the prevalence of poor movement in a group of college students and people in the general population, assessing the effects it had on them and exploring why the sensations appeared.

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“We found that approximately one-third of patients reported some degree of sensitivity to poor movement toward the repetitive and disruptive behaviors of others they encounter in their daily lives.” The researchers explain.

People with anxiety can feel very uncomfortable seeing others react in a similar way as they do.  Via: Colprensa
People with anxiety can feel very uncomfortable seeing others react in a similar way as they do. Via: Colprensa

“These findings support the conclusion that sensitivity to dyskinesia is not a phenomenon restricted to clinical groups, but rather represents a fundamental social challenge that has been little recognized to date, and shared by many in the general population.”They add.

According to the analysis, poor motility sometimes goes hand in hand with misophonia sound sensitivity, but not always. This phenomenon appears to vary greatly between people, with some people reporting only low sensitivity to anxiety stimuli, while others are severely affected.

“They are affected emotionally in a negative way and experience reactions such as anger, anxiety or frustration, as well as lack of enjoyment in social situations, work and learning environments”Psychologist Todd Handy of the University of British Columbia explains.

“Some even do fewer social activities because of the disease.”, shaded

Handy began researching poor movement after a couple told him he was upset and admitted he got nervous when he fidgeted (or someone else, for that matter).

“As a visual cognitive neuroscientist, this really piqued my interest in figuring out what’s going on in the brain.”Dice is useful.

So the million dollar question still remains: Why is it so annoying for us to be troubled?

In the study, the researchers conducted tests to see if people’s poor movement could be caused by increased visual sensitivity and attention, which is the equivalent of being unable to prevent distracting events that occur in their visual surroundings.

It's not known exactly what causes dyskinesia but it could be linked to another disorder that makes us feel rejected by certain types of sounds.  (reference image)
It’s not known exactly what causes dyskinesia but it could be linked to another disorder that makes us feel rejected by certain types of sounds. (reference image)

Results based on early experiments were inconclusive on this front, and the researchers found no conclusive evidence that reflexive visual attention mechanisms contribute significantly to motor sensitivity.

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While we’re really only at the beginning of exploring where cognitively misfits can come from, aside from, you know, naughty people are a bit annoying, the researchers have some hypothetical clues that they want to pursue in future research.

“One possibility we want to explore is that ‘mirror neurons’ play a role,” Jaswal says. “These neurons fire when we move, but they also activate when we see others moving. For example, when you see someone getting hurt, you can also feel the pain, as their pain is reflected in your mind.“.

Consequently, people who are prone to poor movement may unconsciously identify with the psychology of anxiety. And not in a good way.

“One of the reasons people get anxious is because they are anxious or nervous, so when people with dyskinesia see someone who is restless, they can reflect on that and feel anxious or stressed as well.‘, explica jaswal.

As for whether this is really what is happening here with the mis-motion, only further investigation of this phenomenon will be able to be sure.

However, one thing is for sure. From the results we see here, it turns out that this unusual phenomenon is more common than we think.

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