Doctor insights on:
Real Life Examples Major Depression
Yes: Many life events are considered major stressors. Poverty, loss of job, change in job, moving, divorce, marriage, death of a loved one, and more... These can affect people in ways that leave them feeling powerless, helpless, paralysed.. Please see a good counselor to evaluate your stress ...Read moreSee 6 more doctor answers
Depression is a mood disorder that can affect behavior and emotions. Symptoms of depression include feeling down most of the time, losing interest in previously enjoyable activities, increase or decrease in appetite or weight, sleeping more or less, becoming easily agitated or lethargic, feeling worthless, feeling guilty, having difficulty concentrating, thinking more about death and dying. Depression can sometimes result in suicidal thoughts and plans. In this case, emergent ...Read more
There can be: Major depressive disorder is diagnosed by having at least 5 symptoms from a list. Melancholic major depressive disorder refers to having certain specific symptoms. The severe classifier refers to how much the symptoms you have interfere with your functioning and your life. Much of the time if you have melanchotic mdd your symptoms are severe but not always. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
A bit philosphical..: In short: coming to acceptance is a lot of it, a therapist who offers guidance, and legal counsel if pursuing disability; yet maintaining the best life one has with an illness. After that, it's a matter of finding a place where you can feel productive, with or without financial compensation- although the money would be a nice additive. Being open to changing one's perspectives and expectations ta. ...Read more
Lower motivation: Symptoms of major depression often include sadness, withdrawal, difficulty concentrating, appetite/weight changes, fatigue, low energy, hopelessness, guilt feelings, and sleep difficulty. Depression can also distort the way events are perceived, resulting in negative self-perceptions and loss of interest in previously enjoyed activities. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Is constant memory problems, real severe at times, normal for somebody disabled with lifelong anxiety/bipolar depression disorder?
(here we go): Memory problems are a very common collateral effect of benzodiazepines like clonazepam. Also, rebound anxiety, depression, balance problems, tolerance (stops working, requiring higher doses eventually to exert same effects) and dependency. I wish you well, remember to discuss it with your dr, who knows you better. Good luck. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Are there psychiatric conditions associated w/ abnormally high levels of anger sadness & jealousy.feel like those destroying my life & relationships?
How should someone handle their partner's PTSD/panic attacks&bipolar mood swings&occasional self-harm setbacks? Esp in serious long-term relationships
Get support: A person's emotional problems can be just as stressful as physical illness in a relationship. Suggest you see a mental health professional for guidance and support. Be sure to make time for yourself. Connect with others for help. Look into NAMI or local support groups: http://www.nami.org/Find-Support/Family-Members-and-Caregivers . I hope this helps. Best wishes. ...Read more
Yes: The official name is "major depressive disorder", but many people say "clinical depression" as a sort of shorthand for that. This is depression > 2 wks, severe enough to interfere with everyday life, and accompanied by changes in sleep, energy, appetite, ability to experience pleasure, suicidal ideas, and so forth. Many depressed moods are not severe enough to count as "clinical". ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Can lupus directly impact the brain? Myoclonic seizures, major depression, GAD, major mood swings. No official diagnosis, but positive for antibodies.
A few comments: Yes, lupus cerebritis can occur. Spinal fluid measure of P-ribosomal protein might help. Your myoclonic seizures could be Juvenile Myoclonic Epilepsy, and could benefit from Depakote or Keppra (levetiracetam). Your emotional state could be assessed by psychiatry. Recommend you see a neurologist, and have all of this looked at thoroughly. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Can the trauma of verbal and emotional abuse from a bipolar spouse cause the "healthy" partner to develop mental illness such as depression or anxiety?
Mental Health: Yes. Of course.Get a more detailed answer ›
See MD: Each problem alone can impair memory. If combined they can more noticeably cause memory loss. If you are experiencing depression, insomnia (often a symptom of depression), anxiety and memory loss, you should first see your pcp for a complete physical exam and evaluation. Medical causes for these symptoms should be ruled out. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Can mental illness's such as bi-polar disorder, ADHD and borderline personality disorder cause a person to burnout faster than others?
If untreated...: All mental health problems can cause a person to "burn out" faster if gone untreated, especially those you listed. The above mental health problems have symptoms realted to hyperactivity and mood libility, which cause other problems such as fatigue etc (aka, burn out). I suggest one seeks proper mental health treatment for any and all mental health problems. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
I'd rather deal with the issues of my depression, anorexia, ptsd, self-harm & suicidal ideation myself than involve professionals, is this possible?
You deserve help: I want to say this gently- if you were able to control and correct these symptoms, my guess is that you would have already done so by now. If what you have done to date hasn't worked, i encourage you to be open to accepting professional assistance. Take care. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Poorest qual life, suffer from child,age34
Diag- Acute Bipolar(depression) comorbid severe OCD PLUS Anxiety
Consider dival,lamictal,inderal,Latuda ?
See: psychiatrist. Be more macrobiotics (90%). Get personal trainer for exercise. HRS, MD, FACC www.thepmc.org ...Read more
Several: Add/adhd, chronic pain, depression, and dementia can all lead to severe disorganization that interferes with a person's life. There is clutter around, and they may try to organize it but don't have the energy or time. Compulsive hoarding can look a little similar, but is an anxiety disorder leading to compulsive buying or bringing unneeded items into the home -- which they then can't throw away. ...Read more
NO : It is a personal decision on your part like changing your mind. It is not mental illness. ...Read more
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