Easily Irritable
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Reviewed By:

Charles Carlson, DO, MS

Charles Carlson, DO, MS (Psychiatry)

Dr. Carlson graduated from Touro University in Nevada with a degree in osteopathic medicine. He then trained as a resident in Psychiatry at Case Western Reserve University/University Hospitals where he was also a chief resident and completed a fellowship in Public and Community Psychiatry. After training, he started practicing in | Addiction Psychiatry at the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs where he also teaches Psychiatry residents.

Yu Shirai, MD

Yu Shirai, MD (Psychiatry)

Dr. Shirai works at the Yotsuya Yui Clinic for mental health treatment for English and Portuguese-speaking patients. He treats a wide range of patients from neurodevelopmental disorders to dementia in children and participates in knowledge sharing through the Diversity Clinic.

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Content updated on Jan 4, 2023

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About the Symptom

Feeling more easily annoyed or angered. It can be caused by various medical or psychiatric conditions.

When to see a doctor

Seek professional care if you experience any of the following symptoms

  • Easily irritable

Possible causes

Generally, Easily irritable can be related to:

  • Menopausal syndrome

    Menopause is a normal condition of aging in women. It is marked by the natural stopping of regular menstrual cycles, and the end of the reproductive years. The average age of menopause is 51. It occurs as the ovaries stop making estrogen. The years leading up to menopause as called perimenopause. During the period of perimenopause and menopause, women can have multiple uncomfortable symptoms. This is different from women to women, with some women having mild tolerable changes, and others having severe problems. Hot flashes (sudden feeling of heat that rushes to the upper body and face), sleep problems and vaginal dryness or discomfort, and urinary problems can occur.

  • Bipolar disorder

    A disorder marked by extreme and persistent shifts in mood that last for weeks to months, from periods of sustained depression to periods of elevated mood and euphoria. The precise cause is unclear, but genetic and environmental factors contribute.

  • Depression

    Depression is a mental illness that leads to low mood, reduced energy levels, and changes in sleep. This affects everyday activities like attending school and work. As the condition worsens, patients might have suicidal thoughts. Although stress and past trauma can cause depression, it can take time to identify and address causes, and genetic factors may also be at play.

  • Adjustment disorder
  • Hyperactivity disorder
  • Multiple sclerosis (MS)
  • Alzheimer dementia (AD)
  • Premenstrual syndrome (PMS)
  • Depressive
  • Obsessive-compulsive disorder

Doctor's Diagnostic Questions

Your doctor may ask these questions to check for this symptom:

  • Do you feel easily frustrated or irritable?

  • Do you feel you fatigued?

  • Do you struggle with insomnia?

  • Do you have a reduced appetite and eat less food?

  • Are you tired and unmotivated daily?

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Find Similar Symptoms

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Reviewed By:

Charles Carlson, DO, MS

Charles Carlson, DO, MS (Psychiatry)

Dr. Carlson graduated from Touro University in Nevada with a degree in osteopathic medicine. He then trained as a resident in Psychiatry at Case Western Reserve University/University Hospitals where he was also a chief resident and completed a fellowship in Public and Community Psychiatry. After training, he started practicing in | Addiction Psychiatry at the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs where he also teaches Psychiatry residents.

Yu Shirai, MD

Yu Shirai, MD (Psychiatry)

Dr. Shirai works at the Yotsuya Yui Clinic for mental health treatment for English and Portuguese-speaking patients. He treats a wide range of patients from neurodevelopmental disorders to dementia in children and participates in knowledge sharing through the Diversity Clinic.

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