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I realise that since I had been an emotional vampire. Not proud of myself. How do I stop being an emotional vampire?
It depends: It depends on what is meant by "emotional outbursts." sometimes people need to know the intensity and direction of your emotions -- like when someone's trying to harm you and you're screaming "no!" in ongoing relationships, it's healthier to find safe ways to discharge anger, aggression, etc until you decide how you want to deal with the person & situation. Our words & actions have after-effects. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Could any one guide me as to how to reduce the emotional pain resulting from desertion by a cunning husband?
Time: Experiencing emotional pain in the aftermath of being deserted by your husband is the normal reaction. You do not need counseling for having a normal emotional reaction. This emotional pain will subside with time. Now, if your emotional pain reaches a severity where it interferes with your ability to function, or causes other symptoms, then i would suggest seeking help. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Many: It can be very hard to cope with any kind of emotional illness and requires a lot of support. Unfortunately the stigma of mental illness adds to the challenges of coping, but therapy and other support groups are helpful and medications may also be needed. The national alliance for the mentally ill nami.Com is a good resource for local support groups. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
I have multiple emotional disorders that I am supposed to take meds for but can't afford their not to serious but do get in the way. What can I do?
I can't control my emotions or can say very emotional about particular person, so how can I manage my emotional forces?
DBT: You might benefit from a cognitive behavior skill called dbt-dialectic behavioral therapy. Although originally intended for borderline patients, it teaches skills for emotional management that anyone could benefit from. A mood stabilizing medication might also be helpful. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Yes: Attachment disorder develops when children have been unable to consistently connect to parent or caregiver. The disorder ranges from 'insecure attachment' to more severe form, reactive attachment disorder. Reactive attachment disorder is common in children who have been neglected or abused, lived in orphanage, or bounced around in foster care. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
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