inhibition

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inhibition

in the context of registered land, an entry on the register prohibiting (either for a specified period or until the occurrence of a stated event or until further order) any or some specified dealing with the land.

In the Scots law of diligence or legal enforcement, a prohibition on a debtor preventing him dealing with his heritable property. It is recorded in the Register of Inhibitions and Adjudication, so ought to be known to the world at large. It does not prevent the carrying through of obligations established before it was effected.

INHIBITION, Scotch law,. A personal prohibition which passes by letters under the signet, prohibiting the party inhibited to contract any debt, or do . any deed, by which any part of the lands may be aliened or carried off, in prejudice of the creditor inhibiting. Ersk. Pr. L. Scot. B. 2, t. 11, s. 2. See Diligences.
     2. In the civil law, the prohibition which the law makes, or a judge ordains to an individual, is called inhibition.

INHIBITION, Eng. law. The name of a writ which forbids a judge from further proceeding in a cause depending before him; it is in the nature of a prohibition. T. de la Ley; F. N. B. 39.

References in periodicals archive ?
Afterward, I explain my proposed treatment plan, which typically uses a hypnotic/relaxation technique that I will teach and a subsequent behavioral modification program using guided imagery coupled to reciprocal inhibition and systematic desensitization employed in an in vitro exposure/desensitization process.
But it is my experience that some form of relaxation therapy, coupled with guided imagery using behavioral techniques such as reciprocal inhibition and systematic desensitization, generally works best in treating this disorder.
Successful behavior techniques such as reciprocal inhibition, systematic desensitization, guided imagery, flooding, assertiveness training, and modeling must be taught in psychiatry training programs.
The latter includes systematic desensitization, reciprocal inhibition, guided imagery, and variations of my own learning, philosophy, and action (LPA) technique.
When I would use a hypnotic technique in a clinical setting, it would be adjunctive and coupled to some type of behavior modification such as systematic desensitization, reciprocal inhibition, or guided imagery.
In previous discussions about behavioral strategies that can be used to treat patients in anxiety-provoking situations, I have referred to the procedures of reciprocal inhibition and systematic desensitization.

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