Synesthesia is a condition in which people experience intense and repetitive patterns in their visual, auditory, and olfactory fields.
The condition, which has been associated with a range of visual and auditory hallucinations, is often accompanied by a wide range of other bizarre and disorienting effects.
But while the condition has been linked to the development of visual hallucinations, its effect on speech and language is unclear.
To find out more about how synesthesia works and what it can teach us about speech and speech-related conditions, the scientists behind the study analysed nearly 500 papers published between 2007 and 2012 in English, French, German, Spanish, and Chinese.
They found that synesthesia is often linked to a range a different mental disorders, including depression, anxiety, schizophrenia, attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD), and obsessive-compulsive disorder.
The research has implications for treating speech and communication disorders and other conditions that are related to the disorder.
What is synesthesia?
Synesthesia refers to the way that people with the disorder experience their visual and/or auditory fields in different ways.
This can lead to a variety of different visual and tactile features, and it can lead people to experience an altered range of sensations and behaviours, as well as the feeling that they are seeing things that aren’t there.
For instance, people who have a condition called auditory synesthesia can have a variety or degree of auditory hallucinations in their field of vision.
For people who don’t have the disorder, their field can appear more white, less vivid and more blurry than others.
What causes synesthesia in the brain?
In the past, the synesthetic experience has been thought to have to do with alterations in the way the brain interprets sounds and sounds in the body.
This could be due to changes in the sensory and cognitive processing of the environment.
But it’s possible that there are other factors that are contributing to synesthesia that are also related to other disorders.
The synesthetic phenomenon was first described in 1836 by French physician-turned-scientist Pierre de Boulle, who described the phenomenon in the words “a strange mental sensation”.
More recently, the word synesthesia has been used to describe a range the effects of which are not necessarily limited to visual or auditory hallucinations.
Synesthesia has also been found to be linked to other psychological disorders, such as anxiety and depression.
How is synesthetic disorder treated?
The first line of treatment for synesthesia disorder is to correct the underlying condition.
This involves focusing on the underlying cause, and trying to change it.
In this case, the underlying causes are attention deficit, which can be diagnosed by a doctor.
People with ADHD are more likely to have a disorder of attention deficit disorder than those without ADHD.
This makes it difficult to treat ADHD in a simple, non-intrusive way.
However, treatment for ADHD can help to reduce the symptoms of synesthesia and other disorders that are linked to it.
The other treatment that can help is cognitive behavioural therapy, which is used to help people who are unable to control their behaviour.
This helps to change behaviours that are not consistent with what is expected of them, such in the case of children with ADHD.
Treatment also can help people with other psychiatric conditions, such autism spectrum disorder and other learning disorders, as it helps them to cope with difficulties in their daily lives.
How common is synesthetes?
Synesthetics have a relatively small number of people, but many people with synesthesia have co-occurring disorders.
This means that they have a co-existing mental disorder that is also linked to their synesthesia.
This type of co-incidence is called a synesthesia-co-occurrence syndrome.
Synestheters can have co‑occurring conditions as well, but this is rarer.
The vast majority of synesthete cases are co-morbid with conditions such as obsessive-contrarian disorder and schizophrenia.
What are the symptoms?
Synesthetic hallucinations are often accompanied with auditory and/ or visual hallucinations.
People have many different types of hallucinations.
For example, people can have auditory hallucinations when they hear sounds that aren�t there, or they can have visual hallucinations when there is a pattern in their surroundings.
People can also experience a range or degree the hallucinations that are associated with their synesthetic field.
These can include visual, tactile, and auditory hallucinatory experiences.
Some people can experience visual hallucinations while listening to music, while others can experience auditory hallucinations while they listen to speech.
Some synestheses experience auditory and visual hallucinations in parallel with one another, but others experience both visual and visual and sensory hallucinations simultaneously.
Synesthetic people also experience auditory hallucinations while listening and visual hallucinations in parallel.
For some people, there are also visual and hearing hallucinations.
Some patients also experience some auditory and hearing hallucinatory effects while they are listening to a musical piece.
Synasthetes can also have auditory and tactile hallucinations while thinking about their