The most common treatment for bi-polar disorder is medication and talk therapy.
There are many reasons that inspire falling in love with someone with this disorder.
War is not a requirement to trigger this disorder—a traumatic event such as a car wreck, witnessing a violent death, or rape can rewire the body’s circuits for PTSD.
Suffice to say this is a complicated disorder that has both emotional and physical ramifications.
In an attempt to shed light on what it is like to be with a person who is disordered—or as the layman would call it “crazy”—I’m offering a list of the two types of mental health afflictions and what it is like to be in relationship with someone who is suffering from them.
This list does not infer that one party is the “healthy” party and the other is disordered.
This disorder is anything but a hit 80s song from Madonna.
No matter what you do to please them or scold them, your efforts are either never enough or entirely too much.A perpetual sense of failing washes over your relationship and you are characterized as being wrong for everything.Further, there are ridged rules, sometimes affairs, and outlandish accusations.Venues like festivals, raves, and other places that invite impulsive behavior are where the disordered can congregate and not be detected. In “vibrational” terms, depression feels like death.Therefore, anger—a mobilizing emotion—is a survival response that gets elicited in the partner who is not disordered.There are two ends of the spectrum with this disorder. The mental health field is still running studies on both polls and the pharmacology field continues to refine its medicines to treat this disorder.