A person who has a borderline personality disorder is often insecure of himself. His self-identity or self-image often changes rapidly. He may view himself as evil, or sometimes feel like he does not exist at all. This unstable self-image may lead to frequent shifts in jobs and friendships, and changes in values and goals. A borderline personality disorder can affect personal relationships because it can make you idealize someone at one moment and then dramatically swing to hatred over minor misunderstandings.
This, combined with mood disturbances, can undermine relationships with family, friends, and co-workers. BPD disturbances also may include self-harm.  Without treatment, symptoms may worsen, leading (in extreme cases) to suicide attempts There is an ongoing debate between clinicians and patients worldwide regarding the term Borderline, and some suggest it be renamed, and called Emotionally Unstable Personality Disorder. There is concern that the diagnosis of BPD stigmatizes people and is a discriminatory practice. It is common for those suffering from BPD and their families to feel confused by a lack of clear diagnosis, effective treatments and accurate information.
These can range from side effects such as restlessness and irritability to becoming addicted to the drug and dependant on others. They can cause the user to become emotionally unstable and possibly suffer a loss of inhibitions. Many anti-psychotic
For instance, disorganized schizophrenics will say words out of context or repeat behaviors due to being confused. In contrast to paranoid and disorganized schizophrenics, catatonic schizophrenics experience comatose like states marked by extreme rigidity and statue like postures. The fourth subgroup of schizophrenics is the undifferentiated schizophrenic. These sufferers will either have a combination of symptoms or have few symptoms but simply do not fit into any of the other subgroups. The fifth subgroup of schizophrenics is the residual schizophrenics.
Personality Disorder - People with personality disorders have extreme and inflexible personality traits that are distressing to the person and/or cause problems in work, school or social relationships. In addition, the person’s pattern’s of thinking and behaviour significantly differ from the expectations of society and are so rigid that they interfere with the person’s normal functioning. Examples include antisocial personality disorder, obsessive compulsive personality disorder and paranoid personality disorder. Anxiety Disorders - People with anxiety disorders respond to certain objects or situations with fear and dread, as well as physical signs of anxiety or nervousness, such as rapid heartbeat and sweating. An anxiety disorder is diagnosed if the persons response is not appropriate for the situation, if the person cannot control the response, or if the anxiety interferes with their normal functioning.
This mental disorder makes it difficult to differentiate between what is reality and what is fantasy. The symptoms of schizophrenia are divided into positive and negative symptoms. An individual must display at least two positive symptoms or one positive symptom as well as a negative symptom. Positive symptoms are symptoms that are only present in people with schizophrenia and atypical to the average person, such as hallucinations. Negative symptoms include deficits of standard emotional responses, such as lack of motivation or inability to experience pleasure.
Complex somatic system disorders (CSSD) is a group of disorders involving physical symptoms or complaints that have no physiological basis; believed to occur due to an underlying psychological conflict or need. Conversion disorder is characterized by a significant loss of physical functions, impairments in sensory or motor functioning controlled by the voluntary nervous system that suggest a neurological disorder but with no underlying medical cause. People with this disorder actually cling to ill health. Factitious disorder is a mental disorder in which a person acts as if he/she has a physical or mental illness when, in fact he/she has consciously created the symptoms. They deliberately create or exaggerate symptoms or even hurt themselves to bring on symptoms; they have a need to be seen as ill or
In moderate to severe traumatic brain injury there could be permanent memory loss, trouble with speech and loss of coordination among other visible and invisible symptoms. Since the individual did not have these issues prior to the injury they will most likely have a negative effect at first. Due to the loss of abilities, they may experience mood changes, anger, depression or anxiousness. These internal psychological challenges may also be compounded by the social anxiety they may feel. Unfortunately, the general society is unforgiving toward those with special needs or differences.
Disorganized schizophrenia is when their behavior or speech is much unorganized and could cause inappropriate emotion. Catatonic schizophrenia causes one to repeat another ones behavior or speech purposely. Undifferentiated schizophrenia has many and varied symptoms. Residual schizophrenia has withdrawals. Someone can have an identical twin and only one could have schizophrenia.
Often, these characteristics exist in the relationship but do not exist in the individuals who make up the relationship. Therefore, a relational disorder is looked upon in the same manner as an individual psychological disorder that presents with behavioral and emotional symptoms. These pathological symptoms disrupt the lives of the individuals involved in the relationship and lead to the destruction of the