Mutism, Selective

Summarized by Plex Health
Last Updated: 08 May 2022

Selective mutism is a rare psychiatric condition mostly occurring throughout youth. The ability to talk and recognize spoken language is not impaired, and might be exhibited in more familiar environments. Selective mutism is a rare psychological disorder defined by consistent failure to talk. Affected individuals might connect by gesturing, responding their heads, uttering noises or one-syllable words, or whispering. Nonetheless, people with selective mutism usually speak normally in the house and appear to have regular language skills, although they may have refined language troubles in areas such as grammar when contrasted to other children their age. People with selective mutism are also most likely to have anxiousness disorders such as social anxiety. People with selective mutism may be exceedingly timid, socially separated, and withdrawn. Symptoms of selective mutism usually come to be recognizable between the ages of 2 and four years. Functioning in school and social situations might suffer. Individuals with selective mutism are typically certified, hesitant, and virtually frozen around complete strangers.

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