My med history antisocial personality disorder needs correcting -asked therapist for 10 yrs -for gad and bipolar- to write correction but she wrote axis II deferred -would u infer likely 'true'?

No. An axis ii deferred simply means the evaluator is not sure what or whether there is a personality disorder.
I am not really. Sure what you are asking. But i normally put axis ii as deferred if a diagnosis of personality disorder is not made. This is not considered a negative to defer on axis ii.
Deferred on axis 2. The safest assumption that the c clinician did not have enough information to make a diagnosis on axis 2 the current condition of the diagnostic and statistical manual has recommended abandoning the axis one through five system.

Related Questions

How can therapists deal with patients who have antisocial personality disorder?

Not good candidates. People with antisocial personalities do not learn from their previous mistakes and therapy does not work. They do understand that for a criminal behavior, they have to be legally responsible. They have no remorse and they are sorry only that they got caught. Read more...

How common is it for someone to have borderline personality disorder, antisocial personality disorder, and bipolar disorder all together?

Not very common. There can be instances of borderline personality disorder with bipolar disorder but the delineation of the episodes of bbipolar disorder can be masked by borderline personality disorder. Read more...
Co-occurence common. The "comorbidity" (co-occurrence) of personality disorders is high, so if someone meets the diagnostic criteria for *any* personality disorder (pd), they are likely to meet the diagnostic criteria for as many as four to six pds. This reflects (in part) a limitation of dsm-iv/5 (the psychiatric diagnostic manual). Bipolar mood disorder is a different animal, but can co-exist with a pd. Read more...

I fit antisocial personality disorder almost to a t. What should I do? I'm in trouble at work and see doc, for bipolar already. I need help?

See a counselor. If you are already seeing a psychiatrist for bipolar, that is a step in the right direction. You should also see a counselor to help you come up with strategies for getting along with people and in difficult situations. Good for you for looking for help. A lot of people in your shoes would just blame everyone else around them. Good luck. Read more...
Empathy training. If you have antisocial traits, and i'm presuming you see a doctor for medication for bipolar disorder, you need therapy focusing on empathy and social perspective taking. Ask your doctor about the personality disorder diagnosis and find an expert in the field for therapy. Read more...

What main symptoms would I be going through with severe psychosis, bipolar 1, and antisocial personality disorder?

As above. Multiple symptoms , but the psychiatrist who has diagnosed u can answer u question. Read more...
Rage and aggression. You answered your own question with the information in your previous question. Without treatment you will be considered violence prone, especially if you previously abused hallucinogens. Read more...
Complex. You'd be prone to severe mood swings into mania with intense aggression and possible hallucinations. You'd also have episodes of depression with delusions & hallucinations too. You might be psychotic even outside mood episodes. You wouldn't care about harming others -- or you would think they deserved your abuse. You might also abuse alcohol and/or other substances, making everything worse. Read more...

How common is it for someone to have borderline personality disorder, bipolar disorder, and antisocial personality disorder?

Statistics. Estimates regarding the prevalence of borderline personality disorder (bpd) in the general population have suggested a 1 – 2% rate of lifetime occurrence (apa, 2000). The nmih cites that the prevalence of bipolar in adults in the us is 2.6% and antisocial personality disorder to be at 1%. If you have concerns about any or all of these, seek help. Doctors are trained to help and not judge. Best. Read more...
Complicated. There is high "comorbidity" (co-occurrence) of personality disorders (pds) so it is common for someone to get diagnosed with more than one pd. Bipolar is complicated... Many patients with borderline pd get misdiagnosed as "bipolar ii" by psychiatrists who do not really understand pds. On the other hand, if a person has bipolar disorder, they may be at increased risk of developing a pd as well. Read more...
Diagnosis. This is quite unlikely. Also, any of these diagnoses should be made by a seasoned psychiatrist, as these diagnoses are incredibly serious and can have some overlap. Read more...

Is it true you can be considered insane if you have antisocial personality disorder?

Not insane. No. Antisocial personality disorder is not psychosis. Sane and insane are basically legal terms to distinguish whether a person is in touch with reality enough to know right from wrong. Individuals with antisocial personally disorder are in touch with reality enough to know right from wrong. However, they have not internalized society's moral values and are lacking in conscience and empathy. Read more...
Insanity. Insanity is a legal term, not a clinical term. A person is judged insane in a court of law if the court finds that the person had no control or awareness of what they were doing when the crime(s) were being committed, such as psychosis or being mentally retarded. The who are antisocial largely are completely aware of what they are doing and are therefore not insane by legal definition. Read more...