RecoveryWhat does in recovery mean?

Convalescence

Convalescence is the process of gradually regaining health and fitness following an illness or accident.

Details

In the final stages of an infectious disease or sickness, the patient heals and returns to normal health, yet even while feeling better, they may still be a source of infection to other people. “Recovery” is a phrase that may be used interchangeably in this context. In certain cases, this also involves the care of the patient following a major operation,[2][3] during which they are obliged to go to the doctor for routine check-ups.
The term TCF (Transitional Convalescent institutions) is frequently used to identify convalescent care institutions.
Convalescence has historically been given space to occur. Nowadays, medical settings might appear hurried and may have strayed away from an emphasis on convalescence in some cases when there is a dearth of hospital beds or of skilled staff.

Convalescence

Drug detoxification

Drug rehabilitation is the process of treating a person’s reliance on psychoactive substances such as alcohol, prescription medications, and illicit drugs like cannabis, cocaine, heroin, or amphetamines by medical or psychotherapy means. The main goal is to empower the patient to address any substance dependence they may have and to cease abusing drugs in order to prevent any psychological, legal, financial, social, and physical repercussions.

Healing

Healing entails the restoration of (normal) functioning and the repair of damaged tissue(s), organs, and the biological system as a whole in cases of physical trauma or disease sustained by an organism. A damaged or necrotic region can be reduced in size and replaced with fresh live tissue via the process through which the body’s cells heal and renew. There are two ways that the damaged tissue can be replaced: either by regeneration, in which the necrotic cells are replaced by fresh cells that produce tissue that is “like” the original tissue, or through repair, in which scar tissue is used to replace the wounded tissue. Most organs will recover utilizing a combination of the two methods.

Recovery (politics)

Recovery

The process by which politically radical ideas and images are perverted, co-opted, absorbed, defused, incorporated, annexed, or commercialized within bourgeois society and media culture, and subsequently become interpreted through a neutralized, innocuous, or more socially conventional perspective, is referred to as recuperation in sociology. In a broader sense, it might mean when mainstream culture appropriates any rebellious symbols or ideas.
Members of the Situationist International developed the idea of recovery, which was originally published in 1960. The phrase has a negative connotation since recuperation typically has the intended result of fundamentally changing the meaning behind radical ideas as a result of their appropriation or being co-opted into the mainstream discourse, whether this intentional effect is apparent or not. It was initially intended to be the reverse of their notion of d├ętournement, which is the appropriation of pictures and other cultural objects from reputable sources and their subsequent repurposing for radical purposes.

Relapse

Recurrence of a previous condition, usually a medical one, is referred to as relapse or recidivism in internal medicine. For instance, both multiple sclerosis and malaria frequently have peaks in activity followed by extended periods of dormancy, then relapse or recrudescence.
Relapse in the context of mental health refers to the resumption of pathological drug use, self-harm, or other symptoms following a time of recovery. Relapse is frequently seen in those who have a mental illness, a drug addiction, or an other type of drug dependency.

Medicine remission

Remission is the absence or diminution of a disease’s signs and symptoms. The phrase can also be used to describe the time frame in which this decrease takes place.There are two types of remissions: partial remissions and full remissions. A partial remission might be defined differently for each illness, condition type, or clinical study. A 50% or higher decrease in the quantifiable parameters of tumor development, as determined by a physical examination, radiologic investigation, or the levels of biomarkers from a blood or urine test, is an example of a partial remission for cancer.
A full remission, also known as a complete remission, is the entire absence of a disease’s signs and symptoms. A person may be regarded as being cured or recovered if their illness is fully under control. The word “relapse” refers to the disease’s symptoms reappearing after a time of remission. When referring to a complete remission of cancer during treatment, clinicians typically avoid using the phrase “cured” and instead use the term “no evidence of disease” (NED), which does not preclude the chance of return.
There is often no difference between partial and full remission of mental diseases. Remission is defined in this sense as no longer satisfying the criteria necessary for diagnosis. For instance, a person must first meet a set or subset of criteria from a prescribed list in order to be diagnosed with a personality disorder. In this situation, it is still conceivable for the patient to be exhibiting some symptoms, but they are not severe enough or occurring frequently enough to warrant a new diagnosis.
Remission is assumed to always be partial for some diseases with remission, especially for those with no known cure, like multiple sclerosis.

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