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The behavior of social isolation: withdrawal may be at risk of changes in sensory perception hallucinations (Townsend, M.C, 1998: 156). Change in perception of sensory hallucination is a sensory perception is wrong (for example, without an external stimulus) or sensory perception does not match reality / reality like seeing a shadow or hear voices that are not there (Johnson, B.S, 1995: 421). According Maramis (1998: 119) hallucination is a perception in the absence of any stimulation of the senses, where the person is unconscious and woke up in a state that can be caused by psychotic, functional disorders, organic or hysterical. If you find symptoms like this, it helps you immediately contact ayahuasca ayahuasca in order to get treatment immediately.

Hallucinations are experiences perceive that occurs in the absence of sensory stimuli external covering the five senses (vision, hearing, taste, smell, touch), but the most common are auditory hallucinations and auditory hallucinations (Boyd, MA & Nihart, MA, 1998: 303; Rawlins, RP & Heacock, PE, 1988: 198). According to Carpenito, L.J (1998: 363) changes the perception of sensory hallucination is a condition in which individuals or groups experiencing or at risk of a change in the number, pattern or interpretation of the stimulus coming. Meanwhile, according to another opinion hallucination is a sensory perception is false that occurs in the absence of an external stimulus, as distinct from distortion and illusion is an error of perception of the real stimulus and patients assume hallucinations as a real (Kusuma, W, 1997: 284). According to Carpenito, L.J (1998: 363); Townsend, M.C (1998: 156); and Stuart, G.W & Sundeen, S.J (1998: 328-329) changes the perception of sensory hallucinations are often characterised by:

Subjective data:
a. Not being able to know the time, people and places
b. Not able to solve problems
c. Revealed the presence of hallucinations (eg hearing voices or see shadows)
d. Complaining of anxiety and worry

Objective data:
a. Apathy and tend to withdraw
b. Seemed agitated, changes in behaviour and communication patterns, sometimes paused as if listening to something
c. Moving his lips silently
d. Grinning and laughing that do not fit
e. Rapid eye movement
f. A change of mind and a low concentration
g. Responses are not appropriate (not being able to respond to complex instructions.