What Causes Moodiness?
Moodiness can have various causes, just like most other symptoms. Finding the true cause means ruling out or confirming each possibility – in other words, diagnosis.
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Diagnosis is usually a complex process due to the sheer number of possible causes and related symptoms. In order to diagnose moodiness, we could:
- Research the topic
- Find a doctor with the time
- Use a diagnostic computer system.
The process is the same, whichever method is used.
Step 1: List all Possible Causes
We begin by identifying the disease conditions which have "moodiness" as a symptom. Here are two possibilities:
- Mercury Toxicity
- Low Pregnenolone
Step 2: Build a Symptom Checklist
We then identify all possible symptoms and risk factors of each possible cause, and check the ones that apply:
slight tongue swelling
loss of appetite
short-term memory failure
minor joint pain/swelling/stiffness
regular sore throats
often/always feeling unusually cold
metallic taste in mouth
back-of-neck lymph node problems
mild mercury toxicity
gums that bleed very easily
... and more than 30 others
Step 3: Rule Out or Confirm each Possible Cause
A differential diagnosis of your symptoms and risk factors finds the likely cause of moodiness:
* This is a simple example to illustrate the process
Arriving at a Correct Diagnosis
is our online diagnosis tool that learns all about you through a straightforward process of multi-level questioning, providing diagnosis at the end.
In the Emotional Symptoms
section of the questionnaire, The Analyst™
will ask the following question about moodiness:
How often do you get into a bad mood?
→ Don't know
→ Never/rarely - I am generally balanced/cheerful
→ I usually have a few bad moods each year
→ I am regularly in a bad mood
→ Very often - several times a week on average
Based on your response to this question, which may indicate absence of moodiness, slight moodiness, moodiness or extreme moodiness, The Analyst™
will consider possibilities such as:
... and also rule out issues such as:
Concerned or curious about your health? Try The Analyst™