Get INSTANT access to all of our in-depth doctor interview series HERE: http://bit.ly/2y7wuQR She's booked out three months in advance but we got her here today. Dr. Ramani Durvasula is here to tell you how men and women each experience borderline personality disorder (BPD). A couple of the questions she answers: - Does BPD affect more men or women? Why? - How is it different in men and women? - Does treatment differ for men versus women? - What advice do you have for men living with borderline personality disorder? - What advice do you have for women living with BPD? She ends the interview with why understanding borderline personality disorder and other disorders is so important in helping people find the right treatment. FOLLOW US ON SOCIAL MEDIA: INSTAGRAM: https://www.instagram.com/MedCircleDigest/ FACEBOOK: https://www.facebook.com/MedCircleDigest/ You can follow Dr. Ramani on: FACEBOOK: https://www.facebook.com/doctorramani/ TWITTER: https://www.twitter.com/doctorramani INSTAGRAM: https://www.instagram.com/doctorramani/ Follow our host, Kyle Kittleson: WEBSITE: https://kylekittleson.com/ FACEBOOK: https://www.facebook.com/KyleKittleson/ TWITTER: https://twitter.com/kylekittleson
Views: 94496 MedCircle
This video answers the question: Does borderline personality disorder manifest differently in men and women. Borderline personality disorder is a Cluster B personality disorder in the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual (DSM), so it's in the same cluster as antisocial, narcissistic, and histrionic personality disorders. We see a variety of symptoms with borderline personality: fear of abandonment, having an unstable relationship pattern, anger, impulsivity, and affective instability as well as a few others. This personality disorder is not gender specific. We don't see a lot of gender specific mental disorders in the DSM, so these would be disorders that could only be given to a man or only be given to a woman. We see a few in the sexual dysfunction category, but really most mental disorders are available to both men and women diagnostically speaking. There could be different presentations of a disorder in men versus women and we do see this with a number of disorders, like antisocial personality disorder. Borderline personality disorder does present differently in men and women, and it also has differential comorbidity by gender. Also, borderline personality disorder is more likely to be missed as a diagnosis for men compared to women. Vanwoerden, S., Garey, L., Ferguson, T., Temple, J. R., & Sharp, C. (2019). Borderline Personality Features Scale for Children-11: Measurement invariance over time and across gender in a community sample of adolescents. Psychological Assessment, 31(1), 114–119. Sansone, R. A., & Sansone, L. A. (2011). Gender patterns in borderline personality disorder. Innovations in clinical neuroscience, 8(5), 16-20. Busch, A. J., Balsis, S., Morey, L. C., & Oltmanns, T. F. (2015). Gender Differences in Borderline Personality Disorder Features in an Epidemiological Sample of Adults Age 55-64: Self Versus Informant Report. Journal of personality disorders, 30(3), 419-32.
Views: 3806 Dr. Todd Grande
People often wonder what is the difference between classic and quiet borderline personality disorder. The signs and symptoms are very similar, but whether you're a male or female, you might be struggling with this. It's important to understand what's going on so you can begin getting the help you need. If you can relate to these symptoms, help is available. To begin healing, try BetterHelp online therapy: https://tryonlinetherapy.com/rewiredsoul Help me spread a message of hope by becoming a Patron!: https://www.patreon.com/TheRewiredSoul 💪⚡ TRY ONLINE COUNSELING: https://tryonlinetherapy.com/rewiredsoul Please make 2018 the year you change your life. If you are struggling with anxiety, depression, addiction or any other mental illness consider online counseling with a licensed professional at BetterHelp. It’s far cheaper and more convenient than in-person counseling. Believe me, you are worth it. 💪⚡ TRY ONLINE COUNSELING: https://tryonlinetherapy.com/rewiredsoul This is an affordable online therapy website where you can choose what therapist you talk to depending on your problems. It's unlike any other therapy as YOU can decide what time you have your sessions, how you have them, where you have them and it's more affordable than your typical therapist! By using this referral link, you support the channel! ___ Follow me on social media: http://facebook.com/TheRewireChannel @TheRewiredSoul on Twitter and Instagram Join my mailing list: http://eepurl.com/cNH-7r Pick up a copy of my book about overcoming mental illness here: http://amzn.to/2rEXiWi Check out my blog here: http://www.therewiredsoul.com/blog/ The Rewired Soul is an online service helping those dealing with issues of the mind. Chris and his mother Dr. Carrie Randazzo offer courses as well as individual sessions. Visit us at www.TheRewiredSoul.com
Views: 37965 The Rewired Soul
Thank You For Watching :) Support This Channel: Patreon: http://www.Patreon.com/BrittanySimon Paypal: https://www.paypal.me/TheBrittanySimon Buy MERCH Here: https://teespring.com/stores/brittanysimon Twitch: https://www.twitch.tv/brittanysimon Follow Me: Tumblr: http://brittanysimon.tumblr.com/ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/BrittanySomeone Twitter: https://twitter.com/BrittanySomeone Instagram: https://goo.gl/ExQpXe My Other Content: Beauty Channel: https://goo.gl/siBMwV Send me a postcard! I’d love to hear from you! Updated Address: https://brittanysimon.com/contact/ Jak's Tumblr: http://the-good-mr-jak.tumblr.com/ Heather's Tumblr: http://dollykills.tumblr.com/ NIMH: https://www.nimh.nih.gov/health/publications/borderline-personality-disorder/index.shtml Nami: https://www.nami.org/Learn-More/Mental-Health-Conditions/Borderline-Personality-Disorder
Views: 4116 Brittany Simon
original source: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=UoQdp2prfmM&feature=youtu.be&t=2h3m28s Psychology Professor Dr. Jordan B. Peterson talks about Borderline Personality Disorder (BPD) and antisocial behavior. Dr. Peterson's new book is available for pre-order: 12 Rules for Life: An Antidote to Chaos: http://amzn.to/2yvJf9L If you want to support Dr. Peterson, here is his Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/jordanbpeterson Check out Jordan Peterson's Self Authoring Program, a powerful tool to sort yourself out: http://bit.ly/selfAuth (Official affiliate link for Bite-sized Philosophy)
Views: 919751 Bite-sized Philosophy
“Understanding Borderline Personality Disorder in Boys and Young Men: An Underserved Population” Originally aired Thursday, January 12, 2017 Speaker: Alan E. Fruzzetti, PhD, Program Director, 3East Boys Intensive Program; Director of Family Services, 3East Continuum, McLean Hospital Although males constitute about half of the population of people with BPD, the vast majority go undiagnosed, and as a consequence, our mental health system fails to provide optimal treatment for them. In fact, evidence suggests that many males with BPD end up, often incorrectly, diagnosed with antisocial personality disorder and often problematically shunted into the criminal justice system. Frequency and origins of the illness, along with sticky assessment issues are discussed, and recommendations for optimal treatment suggested.
This video describes Histrionic Personality Disorder. Personality Disorders are thought to be chronic and long lasting, however, treatments are available. Histrionic Personality Disorder is characterized by a number of potential symptoms including wanting to be the center of attention, sexually seductive behavior, rapidly shifting and shallow emotions, an effort to gain attention through physical appearance, impressionistic speech pattern, self-dramatizing, exaggerated emotional expressions, theatrical, easily influenced, and believe relationships are more intimate than they really are. Individuals with Histrionic Personality Disorder tend to struggle with relationships and sometimes seek treatment from depressive symptoms from losing relationships. Histrionic Personality Disorder appears to occur more in women than in men. Histrionic Personality Disorder is highly comorbid with Borderline Personality Disorder, Narcissistic Personality Disorder, Dependent Personality Disorder, Antisocial Personality Disorder, and depressive disorders, somatic symptom disorder, and conversion disorder.
Views: 21449 Dr. Todd Grande
It's no secret that admitting one needs mental health counseling or therapy of any sort is frowned upon in the black community. Unfortunately, this "just shake it off" attitude leaves millions of people alone in their pain, confused about what to do, and suffering from a variety of traumas. In this video I address what psychiatrists refer to as "Cluster B personality disorders" specifically focusing on one of the four, antisocial personality disorder. These disorders are also commonly known as sociopathy and psychopathy, but we'll be going into detail about the specifics of each disorder, how it is demonstrated in behavior, and how you can respond to a partner with antisocial personality disorder. . CONNECT WITH DEBORRAH COOPER Twitter: @http://www.twitter.com/MsHeartBeat Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/deborrahxcooper Relationships Blog: http://www.survivingdating.com Black Vegan Blog: http://www.blacksgoingvegan.com Natural Hair Blog: http://www.yournaturalhair.com Amazon Author Page: https://www.amazon.com/Deborrah-Coope... RECOMMEND A MALE GUEST for HE SAID/SHE SAID Log onto https://goo.gl/forms/V2d3D5nDuxFr7Vdx2 and complete the form YOUR DONATIONS ARE NEEDED! A one-time flat amount donation, or a monthly pledge of anywhere between $3-25 will help show your belief in the hard work Deborrah does for single women worldwide. Support the growth of the channel by doing your part to get new equipment and production assistance to make better videos for you! Monthly Pledge: https://www.patreon.com/deborrahcooper One-Time Donation: https://www.paypal.me/deborrahcooper -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- Please watch: "Codependent Mother and Son Relationship Forces Husband to Say "It's Your Sorry Son or Me!" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=cUzzvvTsXMg -~-~~-~~~-~~-~-
Views: 8519 Deborrah Cooper
Get EXCLUSIVE access to all of our in-depth interviews: http://bit.ly/2mJmZRX FOLLOW US ON SOCIAL MEDIA: INSTAGRAM: https://www.instagram.com/medcircledigest/ FACEBOOK: https://www.facebook.com/MedCircleDigest/ According to the National Alliance on Mental Illness (NAMI), It's estimated that 2% of people experience dissociative disorders, with women being more likely than men to be diagnosed. Because of the way Dissociative Identity Disorder (DID) is portrayed in the media, most people don't understand what the disorder actually entails, or how common it actually is. In this Patient Spotlight video, you'll meet Encina, who sheds light on her experience living with DID. You'll also meet Minnie, the three-year-old girl living inside Encina's body. EXECUTIVE PRODUCER: Doug Colbeth PRODUCER, A.D.: Brigid McCuen D.P., DIRECTOR, EDITOR: Darin Limvere HOST: Kyle Kittleson 2nd CAMERA OP: Tony Oberstar Follow our host, Kyle Kittleson: WEBSITE: https://kylekittleson.com/ FACEBOOK: https://www.facebook.com/KyleKittleson/ TWITTER: https://www.twitter.com/kylekittleson?lang=en
Views: 4401751 MedCircle
Dr. Phil explains paranoid personality disorder and some of the characteristics associated with the disorder. http://drphil.com Subscribe to Dr. Phil: http://bitly.com/SubscribeDrPhil LIKE us on Facebook: http://bitly.com/DrPhilFacebook Follow us on Twitter: http://bitly.com/DrPhilTwitter Dr. Phil uses the power of television to tell compelling stories about real people. The Dr. Phil show provides the most comprehensive forum on mental health issues in the history of television. For over a decade, Dr. McGraw has used the show's platform to make psychology accessible and understandable to the general public by addressing important personal and social issues. Using his top-rated show as a teaching tool, he takes aim at the critical issues of our time, including the "silent epidemics" of bullying, drug abuse, domestic violence, depression, child abuse, suicide and various forms of severe mental illness.
Views: 179105 Dr. Phil
This video describes Antisocial Personality Disorder. Antisocial Personality Disorder is characterized by repeated acts that violate the norms of society, deceitfulness, impulsivity, irritability, verbal and physical aggression, reckless disregard for the safety of others, irresponsibility, lack of remorse, and lack of empathy. The characteristics typically associated with Antisocial Personality Disorder in prison settings are superficial charm, lack of empathy, inflated self-appraisal. The etiology of Antisocial Personality Disorder is genetic and environmental. Trauma appears to contributed to the development of Antisocial Personality Disorder. The prevalence of Antisocial Personality Disorder is about 3% of males and 1% of females. About 70% - 80% of males in prison may have Antisocial Personality Disorder. Sociopathy and psychopathy are sets of characteristics that represent distinct patterns of behavior and etiology, but are still under the Antisocial Personality Disorder classification. Generally, a person suffering from sociopathy is thought to have developed the disorder as a result of a stressor, such as trauma. Genetics are thought to be responsible for psychopathy. Both are associated with criminal activity, however, sociopathy is associated with impulsive criminal acts whereas psychopathy is associated with planned crimes. Meaningful relationships are difficult to form with psychopathy, but slightly easier to form with sociopathy. Sociopathy is associated with mood dysphoria and dysregulation, whereas psychopathy is associated with remaining more emotionally stable. Psychopathy is associated with being cold and calculating, and considering the consequences of behavior more carefully than in sociopathy.
Views: 31165 Dr. Todd Grande
Dr. Phil describes the characteristics of someone with Narcissistic Personality Disorder, a disorder that may impact over 6 percent of the population. http://drphil.com Buy The 20/20 Diet: http://bit.ly/drphil2020diet Buy Life Code: http://bitly.com/LifeCodeDP Subscribe to Dr. Phil: http://bitly.com/SubscribeDrPhil LIKE us on Facebook: http://bitly.com/DrPhilFacebook Follow us on Twitter: http://bitly.com/DrPhilTwitter
Views: 50167 Dr. Phil
Order my book today! ARE U OK? http://geni.us/sva4iUY this video about Histrionic Personality Disorder is not meant as a tool for you to diagnose yourself but rather as a way to better understand what HPD is. Histrionic personality disorder is a mental health condition in which people act in a very emotional and dramatic way that draws attention to themselves. Cause of histrionic personality disorder is unknown. Genes and early childhood events may be responsible. It is diagnosed more often in women than in men. Doctors believe that more men may have the disorder than are diagnosed. Histrionic personality disorder usually begins by late teens or early 20s. Symptoms include: Acting or looking overly seductive Being easily influenced by other people Being overly concerned with their looks Being overly dramatic and emotional Being overly sensitive to criticism or disapproval Believing that relationships are more intimate than they actually are Blaming failure or disappointment on others Constantly seeking reassurance or approval Having a low tolerance for frustration or delayed gratification Needing to be the center of attention (self-centeredness) Quickly changing emotions, which may seem shallow to others DOWNLOAD MY FREE WORKBOOKS HERE... Self-Harm http://goo.gl/N7LtwU Eating Disorder Workbook http://goo.gl/DjOmkC VIDEO SCHEDULE... MONDAY - New video release http://goo.gl/OUEsgM TUESDAY - Tumblr Tuesday Vlog #KatiFAQ - https://goo.gl/79fMfa WEDNESDAY - Website & YouTube Vlog #KatiFAQ - https://goo.gl/CIp9b9 THURSDAY - Twitter Thursday Vlog #KatiFAQ - https://goo.gl/kL7ZjX FRIDAY - Facebook Friday Vlog #KatiFAQ - https://goo.gl/kjYLeR -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- help therapy treatment gaslighting therapist psychology trigger warning ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- ****PLEASE READ**** If you or someone you know is in immediate danger, please call a local emergency telephone number or go immediately to the nearest emergency room. ------------------------------------------ BIG THANK YOU to my Patreon Patrons! Without you, I couldn't keep creating videos. xoxo https://www.patreon.com/katimorton --------------------------------------------------------- I'm Kati Morton, a licensed therapist making Mental Health videos - Depression, Eating Disorders, Anxiety, Self-Harm and more! Mental health shouldn't have a stigma attached to it. You're worth the fight! ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------ ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Business email: [email protected] ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- SENDING KATI STUFF PO Box 1223 Wilshire Blvd. #665 Santa Monica, CA 90403 ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- HELP! SUBTITLE VIDEOS http://goo.gl/OZOQXi Subtitle videos if you know English or any other languages! You can help people who are either hearing impaired or non native English speaking. By doing this, you are helping others and strengthening our community. ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- MY FREE WORKBOOKS Easy to follow at home workbooks for your mental health.... Self-Harm workbook http://goo.gl/N7LtwU Eating Disorder workbook http://goo.gl/DjOmkC LGTBQ workbook http://goo.gl/WG8jcZ ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- KATIFAQ VIDEOS Wondering if I have answered a question like yours? Search for it here: http://goo.gl/1ECSlO Help us caption & translate this video! http://amara.org/v/72H3/ ****PLEASE READ**** If you or someone you know is in immediate danger, please call a local emergency telephone number or go immediately to the nearest emergency room.
Views: 202714 Kati Morton
Cluster B personality disorders are common amongst black males, yet few are receiving psychological treatment due to the fact that they have yet to be diagnosed. Mental health care is frowned upon in black culture; couple that with the macho "just shake it off" attitude that men have, it's clear that diagnosis and treatment for mental disorders is not high on black men's priority list. In this series we've already addressed narcissistic personality disorder and antisocial personality disorder; this is the third of four which focuses on the histrionic personality disorder. Symptoms are set out along with real-world examples of how these symptoms are demonstrated by black men. Episode 1 - Narcissistic Personality Disorder https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=GH6hYg66jVY&t=25s Episode 2 - Antisocial Personality Disorder https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=37NHBJRJm_U&t=25s HELP SUPPORT THIS CHANNEL! A one-time flat amount donation, or a monthly pledge of anywhere between $3-25 will help get new equipment and production assistance to make better videos for you! https://www.patreon.com/deborrahcooper -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- Please watch: "Codependent Mother and Son Relationship Forces Husband to Say "It's Your Sorry Son or Me!" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=cUzzvvTsXMg -~-~~-~~~-~~-~-
Views: 10810 Deborrah Cooper
This video discusses the differences between Borderline Personality Disorder and Narcissistic Personality Disorder. Borderline Personality Disorder is characterized by a number of potential symptoms including a fear of abandonment, a series of unstable relationships, self-identity changes, stress-related paranoia, risky and impulsive behavior, suicidal behavior or threats, mood swings, empty feelings, and anger. One of key features of Borderline Personality Disorder is the idealization/devaluation cycle, sometimes called the love/hate cycle. This two-stage cycle can sometimes lead to the abandonment that an individual with Borderline Personality Disorder fears. The name of Borderline Personality Disorder was given during a time when the diagnosis was thought to be on the border between neurosis and psychosis, so the name is no longer consistent with our current understanding of the disorder. Borderline Personality Disorder responds to treatment to some degree in many individuals. Potential treatments include Cognitive Behavior Therapy (CBT), Dialectic Behavior Therapy (DBT), and group therapy. Borderline Personality Disorder is thought of as occurring more in women than in men, but evidence suggests it affects men and women in equal numbers. Narcissistic Personality Disorder is characterized by a grandiose sense of self-importance, a preoccupation with unlimited success, feeling too special to be understood by regular people, needing excessive admiration, a sense of entitlement, being interpersonally exploitative, having a lack of empathy, being envious and others and believe others are envious of them, and being arrogant. Oftentimes an individual with Narcissistic Personality Disorder wants to be recognized as superior, believes they are so complex and amazing that they can only be understood by special people, has low self-esteem, devalues the contributions of others, and is condescending. Criticism is not well received by most people with Narcissistic Personality Disorder. Comorbid disorders include other personality disorders (e.g. Antisocial Personality Disorder), Anorexia Nervosa, and substance use disorders (especially cocaine use disorder). The prevalence of Narcissistic Personality Disorder is about 1%. Common goals in mental health treatment of Narcissistic Personality Disorder include adjusting behavior to improve relationships, developing skills resolve employment and career issues, and increasing insight. Clinically significant distress is required for a diagnosis of Narcissistic Personality Disorder as stated in the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual (DSM).
Views: 15553 Dr. Todd Grande
Order my book today! ARE U OK? http://geni.us/sva4iUY Let’s define what Borderline Personality Disorder (or BPD) really is, and what it can mean for those in relationship with someone who has it. Now BPD is a mental illness marked by an ongoing pattern of varying moods, self-image, and behavior. These symptoms often result in impulsive actions and problems in relationships. Some of the symptoms I am talking about are: Intense fear of rejection, separation, or abandonment - Rapid changes between thinking someone is perfect to believing they are evil - Risky behaviors including unsafe sex, gambling, drug use, or accumulating credit card debt - Threats of suicide or self-harm - Difficulty empathizing with other people - Mood swings from euphoria to intense shame or self-criticism - and frequently losing one’s temper. People with borderline personality disorder tend to view things in extremes, such as all good or all bad. Their opinions of other people can also change quickly. An individual who is seen as a friend one day may be considered an enemy or traitor the next. My BPD Vid: https://youtu.be/zPopjuKuweg Book links: https://goo.gl/sGnTU2 https://goo.gl/QWRVew Ways to manage a relationship with someone with BPD: 1. Learn about Borderline Personality Disorder. How can we manage something we don’t even understand? We can’t! 2. Trying to keep your home life with them as calm and relaxed as possible. Those with BPD do really well in situations that are predictable, so keeping home life as upset free as possible is best, and can often mitigate any crisis they may be feeling. 3. Keeping it simple. Since those with BPD can be constantly reacting out of their emotion mind (meaning it’s not very logical or reasonable) it will be hard for them to actually hear and understand what you are saying without getting upset and lashing back at you. 4. Creating and upholding healthy boundaries. Those with BPD need boundaries. Setting a boundary can sometimes snap them out of their delusional thinking. 5. Next, calling their bluff also is helpful. Creating boundaries and calling their bluff both require that you build up their self-esteem first. Meaning that you can’t enter a relationship with them calling them on all their shit, and telling them they are crossing a boundary. 6. Take their suicide or self injury threats seriously. 7. Encourage them to seek therapy. Unlike other diagnosis, most BPD people welcome the idea of therapy. I believe this is because they are uncomfortable with how they feel, and would love to find a way to make it stop. Which is why there is hope, and many people with BPD do fully recover, so supporting them in these efforts can be great for your lasting relationship. 8. Get outside emotional support. We all need this in relationships, but especially if we are trying to remain calm and supportive maybe when we don’t feel like it at all. Having other friends and family members we can lean on when we need it. Make time for that as well as some regular self care. Try BetterHelp: http://tryonlinetherapy.com/katimorton Plans start at $35 a week (billed monthly). Must be 18+ to sign up. Please help transcribe and/or translate this video! http://www.youtube.com/timedtext_cs_panel?tab=2&c=UCzBYOHyEEzlkRdDOSobbpvw PATREON Do you want to help support the creation of mental health videos? https://www.katimorton.com/kati-morton-patreon/ JOURNALING & MOTIVATION TEXT SERVICE Let’s get started: https://create.getpurple.io/p/katimorton/ I have launched a new tool to help you journal & stay motivated. Getting started on our path to self-care can be hard and sometimes sticking with it can be even more difficult. That’s why I created this tool! I send you messages twice a week to help get you thinking and writing more easily & take your journaling in a new and helpful direction. WORKBOOKS Please visit the Itunes Bookstore and Search "Kati Morton". My Ibooks include exclusive videos and worksheets to help you on your path to wellness. I'm Kati Morton, a licensed therapist making Mental Health videos! CONTACT Business email: [email protected] MAIL PO Box #665 1223 Wilshire Blvd. Santa Monica, CA 90403 ****PLEASE READ**** If you or someone you know is in immediate danger, please call a local emergency telephone number or go immediately to the nearest emergency room.
Views: 221937 Kati Morton
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Views: 79085 An Ear for Men
Bring Change 2 Mind, in partnership with Brandon Marshall’s Project 375, launched #StrongerThanStigma to raise awareness around the unique challenges that men face when discussing mental health, to encourage open dialogue, and to promote help seeking behavior. #StrongerThanStigma features four inspirational male figures from professional sports leagues, television, and the music industry who have made mental health advocacy a part of their platform. These headliners are Brandon Marshall, NFL All-Pro wide receiver for the New York Jets; Ben Scrivens, NHL goalie for the Montreal Canadiens; Michael Angelakos, lead singer of indietronica band Passion Pit; and Wayne Brady, comedian and actor. Each shares his story, and encourages men to start the conversation and end the stigma. Brandon Marshall is an All-Pro wide receiver for the New York Jets of the National Football League (NFL). A physically gifted player, Brandon holds two of the top three single game reception records. He also lives with Borderline Personality Disorder (BPD). In 2011, Brandon made the decision to use his story to encourage others suffering in silence to seek treatment. To further their message, Brandon and his wife, Michi, who holds a B.A in Psychology and a B.S in Criminal Justice, formed The Brandon Marshall Foundation, now called Project 375, a non-profit organization committed to raising awareness through education, support, research, and treatment funding. For more information, please visit www.BringChange2Mind.org and http://Project375.org/. Produced by Endeavor Films, LLC (http://endeavorfilms.com/) https://plus.google.com/u/0/+BringChange2Mind/posts https://www.facebook.com/BringChange2Mind https://twitter.com/BC2M http://instagram.com/bringchange2mind/ https://vine.co/BC2M
Views: 30225 Bring Change to Mind
What is the difference between Avoidant Personality Disorder and Narcissistic Personality Disorder? Avoidant personality disorder is a cluster C personality disorder (anxious fearful cluster). In that same cluster there is dependent personality disorder and obsessive-compulsive personality disorder. Avoidant personality disorder, like any personality disorder, is usually thought of as long lasting and pervasive. If we look at the symptom criteria for avoidant personality disorder from the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual (DSM) we see a number of potential symptoms. The first is that an individual avoids an occupation because of a risk of rejection. The second symptom criterion is the individual does not want to get in relationships unless there's a certainty that they'll be liked. The third symptom criterion is individual has difficulty forming intimate relationships. This symptom really refers to the fact that they have difficulty oftentimes with that. It's not about a desire for intimate relationships, but rather the actual ability to form them. The next symptom criterion is a preoccupation with being criticized. Next is difficulty forming new relationships. An individual could have an inhibition when trying to form a new relationship. The next criterion is a feeling of being inept or inferior. The last symptom cried is the individual does not take risks because of fear of embarrassment. If we look at avoidant personality disorder we see that somebody would generally isolates because of a fear of criticism, rejection, and possibly because of embarrassment. When we think of this personality disorder, we think there's excessive monitoring of an individual's internal reactions. An individual with this disorder is often thinking about how other people are viewing them and thinking about how they could be being criticized, embarrassed, or rejected. This excessive monitoring leads to difficulties in forming and maintaining relationships. Narcissistic Personality Disorder is characterized by a grandiose sense of self-importance, a preoccupation with unlimited success, feeling too special to be understood by regular people, needing excessive admiration, a sense of entitlement, being interpersonally exploitative, having a lack of empathy, being envious and others and believe others are envious of them, and being arrogant. Oftentimes an individual with Narcissistic Personality Disorder wants to be recognized as superior, believes they are so complex and amazing that they can only be understood by special people, has low self-esteem, devalues the contributions of others, and is condescending. Criticism is not well received by most people with Narcissistic Personality Disorder. Comorbid disorders include other personality disorders (e.g. Antisocial Personality Disorder), Anorexia Nervosa, and substance use disorders (especially cocaine use disorder). The prevalence of Narcissistic Personality Disorder is about 1%. Common goals in mental health treatment of Narcissistic Personality Disorder include adjusting behavior to improve relationships, developing skills resolve employment and career issues, and increasing insight. Clinically significant distress is required for a diagnosis of Narcissistic Personality Disorder as stated in the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual (DSM).
Views: 20044 Dr. Todd Grande
A 19 year old man, asks about marrying a 17 year old with borderline personality disorder (aka daddy issues) and dodges a major bullet. Channel Sponsor: You're showering anyways, so why not buy handmade soap from a sponsor that supports the creation of my content. Use code "COOPER" at checkout and Get 10% off Tactical Soap mentioned at the end of the video here: http://bit.ly/2jQEZbz Let's do business together! What a great way to reach a solid responsive audience of men chasing excellence and building a better version of themselves. Send business/sponsorship inquiries to [email protected] ====================================================== HOW TO GET COACHING FROM RICHARD: Phone Coaching: https://clarity.fm/richardcooper Request a Video: https://entrepreneursincars.com/request/ ====================================================== JOIN MY PRIVATE MENS COMMUNITY The absolute best way to connect with me, and 300+ men chasing excellence, is to join my private community for men. It's a monthly subscription for $10, and the exclusive content is commercial free, catered towards men living better lives, and will never be found publicly on my channel. You will get direct access to me and: 1) In depth private videos to help men master, self-care, money, biz and inter-sexual dynamics 2) Access a secret Facebook community of 250+ men working on themselves 3) Join private monthly live Q&A Google hangout sessions with me 4) 25% discount on my 1 on 1 coaching rate. All of the above perks can be had on my website: http://entrepreneursincars.com/ ====================================================== EVENTS TBA ====================================================== CRYPTOCURRENCY Wallet I Use. Keep My Crypto Safe & Offline: http://amzn.to/2oBgSm8 Get $10 of free Bitcoin When You Buy $100 US ($130 CAN) of cryptocurrency : https://www.coinbase.com/join/5a205e65cac83400d1deb5c3 Canadian Crypto Exchange: https://www.quadrigacx.com/?ref=s6vzn9len8evgyma5f443sqs ====================================================== TIP JARS If you enjoy my content and would like to contribute to my channel, please consider leaving a tip, just click the link below BTC address: 1L1AUHgPeEWXr5AeG6eStRpHsa93FBSNuk PayPal: https://www.paypal.me/RichardCooperCA ====================================================== MUST READ BOOKS FOR ALL MEN Sex At Dawn: http://amzn.to/2pU1L4v The Rational Male: http://amzn.to/2i9dfjW Bachelor Pad Economics: http://amzn.to/2kNP7UG The Way of Men: http://amzn.to/2kLFB1p Mating in Captivity: http://amzn.to/2skraEV Tactical guide to Women: http://amzn.to/2evDpws ====================================================== FAQs That thing on my wall: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=nD4cdcTquxY What I do for a living: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=IAJDuCqEn50 ====================================================== © Richard Cooper - For all business inquires contact [email protected] This video is not to be reproduced without prior authorization. The original YouTube video may be distributed & embedded, if required.
Views: 23215 Entrepreneurs in Cars
Merch: http://riserecords.merchnow.com/catalogs/of-mice-and-men iTunes: http://smarturl.it/omm-fullcircle Filmed on The Hunting Party Tour - Fall 2014. Your heart is a fire, but the cold is comforting. My mouth is a liar, with my silver tongue in cheek. The silence is deafening. My words cut deep. The darkness is blinding, consuming me. All I am is what I say, so turn your back & walk away. My words cut deep, but the silence is deafening. I am starving for something that's real, so I bite the hand that feeds. They all stole from me, The pieces I'm missing will be exactly what I need. The silence is deafening. My words cut deep. The darkness is blinding, consuming me. All I am is what I say, so turn your back & walk away. My words cut deep, but the silence is deafening. I question every part of who I am. I question every part of who I am. It's hard to tell which side of me is in the right, with these two different people inside of me fighting for my life. I question every part of who I am. The silence is deafening. My words cut deep. The darkness is blinding, consuming me. All I am is what I say, so turn your back & walk away. My words cut deep, but the silence is deafening.
Views: 4021488 riserecords
Nicholas is 23 years old, from the USA, and lives with Dissociative Identity Disorder (DID) which used to be known as multiple personality disorder. Watch his story as he introduces himself to the Minds Like Ours community and explains what it is like for him to live with DID. Want to tell your story? You can help raise mental health awareness, break down the stigma and also get support at: http://mindslikeours.co.uk/ We're Minds Like Ours, run by those with mental health disorders, for those with mental health disorders. We're trying to keep up the ton of awareness risen by programmes such as Diaries of a Broken Mind and Don't Call Me Crazy, using public video diaries and blogs. It's up to you how public or private you want your story to be! We also offer support, advice and a really good laugh, so get on board. We're run by people like YOU, so are you going to get involved? Have a look through the different ways you can help out; from video diaries about your story, to blog posts and donating skills! If you're interested then let us know, we'd love for you to be involved.
Views: 104988 Minds Like Ours
This video answers the question: Is there any difference between men and women who present with antisocial personality disorder? Antisocial personality disorder is a Cluster B personality disorder in the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual (DSM). This is the emotional, erratic, and dramatic cluster. It is the same cluster that contains narcissistic, borderline, and histrionic personality disorders. The DSM definition of antisocial personality disorder contains seven symptom criteria: repeatedly violating social norms, deceitfulness, impulsivity, irritability and aggression, disregard for the safety of self or others, irresponsibility, and lack of remorse. We know that in order for an individual be diagnosed with antisocial personality disorder, they have to be 18 years of age or older and there must be evidence of conduct disorder before the age of 15. There is no such thing as late onset antisocial personality disorder. Alegria, A. A., Blanco, C., Petry, N. M., Skodol, A. E., Liu, S.-M., Grant, B., & Hasin, D. (2013). Sex differences in antisocial personality disorder: Results from the National Epidemiological Survey on Alcohol and Related Conditions. Personality Disorders: Theory, Research, and Treatment, 4(3), 214–222.
Views: 1494 Dr. Todd Grande
While ASPD and BPD can certainly co occur in men, many men will get one diagnosis of the two, or something incorrect such as an impulse control disorder. In this video i discuss my subjective experience and the traits i share in common with sociopaths. I am a 20 year old avid researcher of Psychiatry and have been diagnosed with Borderline Personality Disorder & Narcissistic Personality type. I do not have Antisocial Personality Disorder and it is a disorder i have not studied excessively, so correct me if i missed a few parts. keep comments respectful, no ''Empath'' victimisation comments calling me a narc or etc.
Views: 15 vortexx killaxx
If you've ever asked "why does he act that way?", then this video is for you. Narcissistic Personality Disorder is real and more relevant than ever. Understand why it matters in 2.5 minutes. Why we made this video: https://medium.com/p/adbc7f67d8d5 Sources and Related Resources: Mayo Clinic on Narcissistic Personality Disorder http://www.mayoclinic.org/diseases-conditions/narcissistic-personality-disorder/basics/symptoms/con-20025568 Web MD: What is Narcissistic Personality Disorder http://www.webmd.com/mental-health/narcissistic-personality-disorder Harvard Business Review: Narcissistic Leaders: The Incredible Pros, The Inevitable Cons https://hbr.org/2004/01/narcissistic-leaders-the-incredible-pros-the-inevitable-cons Wikipedia Links: Personality Disorders https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Personality_disorder Narcissistic Personality Disorder https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Narcissistic_personality_disorder Mental Health Resources: National Mental Health Consumer Self-Help Clearinghouse 1–800–553–4539 [email protected] http://www.mhselfhelp.org/ Center for Mental Health Services National Mental Health Information Center 1–800–789–2647 http://mentalhealth.samhsa.gov/ http://ExplainerAcademy.com/ Learn how to turn your ideas into clear, understandable explanations and animated explainer videos with our online courses.
Views: 30480 Common Craft
This video describes dependent personality disorder. Dependent personality disorder is a cluster C personality disorder in the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual (DSM). It's in the same cluster as avoidant personality disorder and obsessive-compulsive personality. Cluster C is considered the anxious and fearful cluster. The symptom criteria for dependent person include number of potential symptoms including having difficulty making everyday decisions without excessive advice and reassurance from others, needing others to assume responsibilities for most areas of one's life, difficulty expressing disagreement, going to excessive lengths to obtain support, feeling helpless when one is alone, seeking relationships for support right after another supportive relationship ends, and a preoccupation with fears of being left to take care of oneself. There's a theme with dependent personality disorder that somebody is concerned about being abandoned and having to take care of themselves and has trouble making decisions. Other characteristics and associated features with dependent personality disorder include being submissive and passive, having a low amount of anger even in situations where some anger would be justified, tolerating abuse, having a pessimistic attitude, and appearing clingy. With dependent personality disorder, men are more at risk to be perpetrators of domestic violence and men and women with dependent personality disorder are at a greater risk to be perpetrators of child abuse. There is also at a greater risk to commit self-harm.
Views: 2344 Dr. Todd Grande
A borderline episode I was having. Just to show what on looks like. Not content with just taking. Wondering how you could show appreciation for all the hard work that goes into entertaining, angering annoying, bringing Joy into your life. Here are the links that are great first steps. Patreon:https://www.patreon.com/MRBPD Make a Financial donation:https://www.paypal.com/cgi-bin/webscr?cmd=_s-xclick&hosted_button_id=5Z8ZLBMWBMRDJ Follow on twitter:https://twitter.com/bpd_mr
Views: 4674 Mr Bpd
Subscribe now: https://bit.ly/2NSXcBB Get 21CON Patriarch tickets: https://t21c.com/redman21c Support the show: https://patreon.com/redmangroup RMG on Twitter: https://twitter.com/redmangroup21 RMG on Facebook: https://fb.com/theredmangroup RMG on Instagram: https://instagram.com/theredmangroup Direct donation: https://www.paypal.me/redmangroup Join 21 University support RMG: https://t21c.com/rmg21U RMG #55 – Is Borderline Personality Disorder real? Alex Skeel was a Beta by anyone's definition, but he's also one of the most egregious examples of how woman-on-man abuse is dangerously unreported. Stabbed, burned, scalded with boiling water and 'made' to live like an animal by his girlfriend, Alex is part of a cohort of Beta men whose Blue Pill conditioning predisposed him to accepting his lot with her. Many Men's Rights Activists point to the statistics of the rising domestic abuse of men today, but few people pay it heed. He's a man right? If she's pounding on him, if she's furious or abusive it must be warranted, right? But was Alex's girlfriend (and mother of his children) an example of Borderline Personality Disorder? A set of men in the Manosphere believe that BPD is over-used in diagnosing generally 'psycho-bitches' and that ALL women of the last few generations are just behaving like most women will if a man doesn't put his foot down. Is this the case? Are Red Pill men to eager to play psychoanalyst when it's just women being women? Maybe it's that women ALL have the potential to exhibit Borderline Personality Disorder behaviors and mental states only in today's world it's much easier to get away with them free of consequence. Join the discussion as the Red Man Group tackles this controversy and answer your questions on live call in and in the chat. Today's panel includes Rollo Tomassi, Rian Stone (hosting), Jonathan (From Modern Life Dating), Steve 'The Dean' Williams and Donovan Sharpe. RELEVANT LINKS: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=3_dr9y41J38 https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=KeGVpMPAwuw&t=3s https://twitter.com/NuggetsBearsSox/status/1097653970531692544
Views: 12687 The Red Man Group
Sam Vaknin Richard Grannon Seminar Liverpool March 2019 "How to Manipulate the Narcissist or Psychopath" https://www.eventbrite.ie/e/how-to-manipulate-the-narcissist-or-psychopath-vaknin-and-grannon-tickets-57644631645 Watch our documentary on the hidden toxicity of social media now http://bit.ly/pluggedindocumentary
Views: 81035 RICHARD GRANNON SPARTANLIFECOACH
This video describes the differences between Borderline Personality Disorder and Bipolar Disorder. Both disorders sometimes manifest symptoms of impulsiveness, low self-esteem, unstable mood, recklessness, irritability, potential suicidal ideation or behavior, and paranoia. Borderline Personality Disorder has a symptom of fear of abandonment that usually does not occur with Bipolar Disorder. Stressors in the context of relationships tend to exacerbate symptoms in Borderline Personality Disorder, but this is not as common with Bipolar Disorder. Borderline Personality Disorder is a Cluster B personality disorder in the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual (DSM). Borderline Personality Disorder is characterized by a number of potential symptoms including a fear of abandonment, a series of unstable relationships, self-identity changes, stress-related paranoia, risky and impulsive behavior, suicidal behavior or threats, mood swings, empty feelings, and anger. One of key features of Borderline Personality Disorder is the idealization/devaluation cycle, sometimes called the love/hate cycle. This two-stage cycle can sometimes lead to the abandonment that an individual with Borderline Personality Disorder fears. The name of Borderline Personality Disorder was given during a time when the diagnosis was thought to be on the border between neurosis and psychosis, so the name is no longer consistent with our current understanding of the disorder. Borderline Personality Disorder responds to treatment to some degree in many individuals. Borderline Personality Disorder is thought of as occurring more in women than in men, but evidence suggests it affects men and women in equal numbers. Bipolar I Disorder is characterized by at least one depressive episode and one manic episode. Both Bipolar I Disorder and Bipolar II Disorder require the depressive episode, however, instead of the manic episode, Bipolar II Disorder requires a hypomanic episode. Hypomania is a less severe form of mania. Both disorders are serious and require mental health treatment. The counseling treatments for both disorders are usually similar.
Views: 19284 Dr. Todd Grande
Personality disorders are gender bias. Some disorders are more common in men, others in women. Visit HealthyPlace for in-depth information on Narcissism, Narcissistic Personality Disorder (NPD) and the narcissist: http://www.healthyplace.com/personality-disorders/malignant-self-love/narcissism-narcissistic-personality-disorder-npd/menu-id-1469/
Views: 2592 narcissismvideos
https://www.psychologytoday.com/blog/stop-walking-eggshells/201409/the-faces-male-borderline-personality-disorder https://www.psychologytoday.com/blog/the-almost-effect/201405/men-borderline-personality-disorder http://www.sharischreiber.com/casanova.html http://blogs.psychcentral.com/therapy-soup/2014/03/men-can-have-borderline-personality-disorder-too/ Stand up against narcissistic personality disorder, abuse of power, abuse of process, abuse of trust, bullying, institutional racism, ethnocentrism, illegal discrimination, viewpoint discrimination, workplace mobbing, constructive discharge, wrongful termination, negligent supervision, blacklisting, blackballing, gang stalking, cause stalking, conspiracy against rights, abuse by proxy, defamation, slander, libel, eavesdropping, ambient abuse, eugenics, kangaroo courts, selective prosecution, malicious prosecution, vexatious litigation, dog whistle politics, harassment, gaslighting, triangulation, intentional infliction of emotional distress, invasion of privacy, malfeasance, misfeasance, nonfeasance, administrative manipulation, stonewalling, undue influence, malicious compliance, fraud, cults, cult mind control, behavior modification, group narcissism, group think, statism, collectivism, authoritarianism, fascist Christianity (Dominionists), astroturf groups, front groups, bait and switch, false advertising, Peter Principle, homophobia, xenophobia, classism, pathological personality disorders (people of the lie), socialized sociopaths, agents provocateurs, counseling malpractice, toxic parents, Machiavellianism, man-hating feminism, obscurantism, doublespeak, obfuscation, circumlocution, malarkey, loaded questions, thought-terminating cliches, Delphi Technique, false dichotomy, cognitive dissonance, cognitive biases, disinformation, prejudice, propaganda, pretexts, conflicts of interest, classism, divide and conquer, and more!
Views: 5519 Activism of Care
How to Test for Borderline Personality Disorder. Part of the series: Mental Health & Behavior. Testing for borderline personality disorder can be done by a psychiatrist, but generally individuals who suffer with this disorder exhibit dysfunction in their perception, thoughts, feelings and behavior. Understand borderline personality disorder with information from a licensed mental health counselor in this free video on mental health conditions. Read more: http://www.ehow.com/video_4791047_test-borderline-personality-disorder.html
Views: 101038 ehowhealth
Who has Narcissistic Personality Disorder The Most Men or women Free photo 86688576 © publicdomainstockphotos - Dreamstime.com Thanks for your support! https://www.patreon.com/begood4000 What is narcissistic personality disorder? Narcissistic personality disorder is a warp in the personality that doesn't allow the person with such a disorder to feel empathy or remorse for any wrong doing. In addition, someone with narcissistic personality disorder will get a high and rush from doing evil deeds to another human being. This rush or happy feeling they get we call narcissistic supply. It's odd isn't it? We are normal people become happy for doing something good. Narcissist get happy from doing something evil. While doing such evil, the mask their true intentions towards their victims luring them in for abuse. This ability for not feeling empathy or remorse, allows them to easily lie and con their victim. They have no restrains on them, there for they can so and do anything and it's all right in their eyes. The enjoy lying and getting away with it. This provides them an additional source of narcissistic supply. James/Begood4000
Views: 1504 begood4000
This video is a collaboration between RecoveryMum and Dr. Grande. We answer two questions submitted by viewers: 1. Can men and women be just friends when Borderline Personality Disorder is involved?, and 2. How does Borderline Personality Disorder affect the "Friends with Benefits" relationship strategy? Check out Recovery Mum's channel here: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCwqlEmE9L1Gv2cl7xz0A3Bg Borderline personality disorder is a Cluster B personality disorder in the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual (DSM). This is the emotional, erratic, and dramatic cluster. It's in the same cluster as narcissistic, antisocial, and histrionic personality disorders. There are nine symptom criteria listed in the DSM for borderline personality disorder: frantic efforts to avoid abandonment, unstable pattern of relationships, identity disturbance, impulsivity in at least two areas where there's self damage, suicidal behavior, affective instability, chronic feelings of emptiness, inappropriate, intense anger or difficulty controlling anger, and paranoid ideation or severe dissociation. Lobel, S. A., Quinn, R. E., St. Clair, L., & Warfield, A. (1994). Love without sex: The impact of psychological intimacy between men and women at work. Organizational Dynamics, 23 , 5–16. Braithwaite, S., Aaron, S., Dowdle, K., Spjut, K., & Fincham, F. (2015). Does Pornography Consumption Increase Participation in Friends with Benefits Relationships? Sexuality & Culture, 19(3), 513–532. https://doi-org.mylibrary.wilmu.edu/10.1007/s12119-015-9275-4 Gusarova, I., Fraser, V., & Alderson, K. G. (2012). A quantitative study of “friends with benefits” relationships. Canadian Journal of Human Sexuality, 21(1), 41–59
Views: 3074 Dr. Todd Grande
This video answers the question: What is the relationship between Borderline Personality Disorder (BPD) and sexual compulsivity (sexually compulsive behavior, compulsive sexual behavior, sex addiction, hypersexuality, promiscuity)? Sexual compulsivity is a lack of control of sexual behavior and using sexual behavior to cope with emotions. It has been associated with many negative consequences including: an increased risk of sexually transmitted infection, disruption of functioning, the consumption of time and energy. Sexual compulsivity is not currently listed as a disorder in the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual (DSM). Borderline personality disorder is a Cluster B personality disorder in the DSM. It is a cluster B personality disorder, so it's in the same cluster as antisocial, narcissistic, and histrionic personality disorders. The prevalence of borderline personality disorder in the general population is about 1% and there are a lot of studies with a lot of different prevalence figures, but overall it seems like 1% is reasonable in terms of a guess. In terms of gender prevalence, here we're not really sure. There are research studies that indicate that the prevalence is about equal between the genders, so roughly the same number of men are affected as women, but most studies indicate that more females would have borderline personality disorder. In the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual (DSM), we see nine symptom criteria for borderline personality disorder and five have to be met for a diagnosis. The symptom criteria include frantic efforts to avoid abandonment, unstable relationships, identity disturbance, impulsivity in two areas that are potentially self-damaging, suicidal behavior, affective instability, chronic feelings of emptiness, inappropriate or intense anger or difficulty controlling anger, and paranoid ideation or dissociation. Jardin, C., Sharp, C., Garey, L., Vanwoerden, S., Crist, N., Elhai, J. D., & Zvolensky, M. J. (2017). Compelled to risk: Does sexual compulsivity explain the connection between borderline personality disorder features and number of sexual partners? Journal of Personality Disorders, 31(6), 738–752. Northey, L., Dunkley, C. R., Klonsky, E. D., & Gorzalka, B. B. (2016). Borderline personality disorder traits and sexuality: Bridging a gap in the literature. Canadian Journal of Human Sexuality, 25(2), 158. Richards, S., & Laaser, M. (1999). Sexual Acting0out in Borderline Women: Impulsive Self-Destructiveness or Sexual Addiction/Compulsivity? Sexual Addiction & Compulsivity, 6(1), 31. Rickards, S., & Laaser, M. (1999). Sexual acting-out in borderline women: Impulsive self-destructiveness or sexual addiction/compulsivity? Sexual Addiction & Compulsivity, 6(1), 31–45. Mangassarian, S., Sumner, L., & O’Callaghan, E. (2015). Sexual Impulsivity in Women Diagnosed With Borderline Personality Disorder: A Review of the Literature. Sexual Addiction & Compulsivity, 22(3), 195–206. Lloyd M, Raymond NC, Miner MH, Coleman E. Borderline Personality Traits in Individuals with Compulsive Sexual Behavior. Sexual Addiction & Compulsivity. 2007;14(3):187-206.
Views: 4226 Dr. Todd Grande
This video describes some of the etiological (causal) and risk factors associated with Borderline Personality Disorder. It is believed that Borderline Personality Disorder is caused by both genetic and environmental factors. Risk factors for Borderline Personality Disorder include brain structure, neurotransmitter levels, trauma, emotional abuse, physical abuse, sexual abuse, poor parenting, inconsistent parenting, exposure to hostility and conflict, and verbal abuse. Borderline Personality Disorder is characterized by a number of potential symptoms including a fear of abandonment, a series of unstable relationships, self-identity changes, stress-related paranoia, risky and impulsive behavior, suicidal behavior or threats, mood swings, empty feelings, and anger. One of key features of Borderline Personality Disorder is the idealization/devaluation cycle, sometimes called the love/hate cycle. This two-stage cycle can sometimes lead to the abandonment that an individual with Borderline Personality Disorder fears. The name of Borderline Personality Disorder was given during a time when the diagnosis was thought to be on the border between neurosis and psychosis, so the name is no longer consistent with our current understanding of the disorder. Borderline Personality Disorder responds to treatment to some degree in many individuals. Potential treatments include Cognitive Behavior Therapy (CBT), Dialectic Behavior Therapy (DBT), and group therapy. Borderline Personality Disorder is thought of as occurring more in women than in men, but evidence suggests it affects men and women in equal numbers.
Views: 2005 Dr. Todd Grande
Please watch: "Its within. Mental Health Personal Documentary of life with Bipolar and BPD " https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=v_hzSBqfVMc -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- the intro to a three step walk of a man trying to inspire and help others. Im sharing my story about how i was abused, i was hurt, was molested beat, i was homeless at 9 years of age. I hope you take a moment to watch and maybe help someone avoid some of these issues in there future. One mans walk through the trenches and faith brought him up above it. How it is to live on the streets, caucasian, drugs.. Listen as i poor my heart out for others to find courage in.. ATTENTION Click to skip ahead if you have already seen the first release https://youtu.be/Ify3DlYxNTc?t=709 Making it through Bpd. mental health incarceration this is my story of making out from suffering bi polar depression suicide molested, beat, locked up few near death experiences and alot of other stuff. this will be a 3 part series from birth to 19 years old. it will be long and it's hard sometimes but I hope this helps some people along the way.
Views: 9775 AyKollin
This video describes the construct “quiet borderline personality.” Borderline personality disorder is in cluster B of the personality disorders in the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual (DSM). In this definition in the DSM, we do not see any subtypes. When we talk about quiet borderline, we're not talking about a formal term or subtype and we're not even talking about a construct that's technically supported by research. We don't really find a lot of information about quiet borderline in the research. There are some other terms that are used instead of quite borderline and certainly the argument can be made that they're similar, for example, the discouraged type we see in Millon's subtypes. We can think of quiet borderline personality disorder as running on a few different continuums. The first one would be obvious to subtle. I would think of quiet borderline personality as having many more subtle characteristics as opposed to obvious characteristics. Another continuum you could use here would be externalizing over to internalizing. I think of quiet borderline personality order as really having more internalizing components as opposed to externalizing components. There are also a number of other associated characteristics that I view as being more consistent with this idea of quiet borderline personality than to what I'll refer to as regular or typical borderline personality. Some of these traits include the traits we see with dependent personality disorder and avoidant personality disorder, a decrease in the level of assertiveness, and an increased likelihood of being misdiagnosed. Some of the potential other diagnoses that we might see instead of quiet borderline personality disorder would be major depressive disorder, persistent depressive disorder, other personality disorders, and anxiety disorders. Other associated features of quiet borderline personality could also be shame and self-hatred. Also, I think of quite borderline personality disorder as less associated with anger and aggressiveness and more associated with a desire to avoid conflict.
Views: 9178 Dr. Todd Grande
This video provides examples of symptom manifestations for Histrionic Personality Disorder. Personality Disorders are thought to be chronic and long lasting, however, treatments are available. Histrionic Personality Disorder is characterized by a number of potential symptoms including wanting to be the center of attention, sexually seductive behavior, rapidly shifting and shallow emotions, an effort to gain attention through physical appearance, impressionistic speech pattern, self-dramatizing, exaggerated emotional expressions, theatrical, easily influenced, and believe relationships are more intimate than they really are. Individuals with Histrionic Personality Disorder tend to struggle with relationships and sometimes seek treatment from depressive symptoms from losing relationships. The prevalence of Histrionic Personality Disorder is about 3%. Histrionic Personality Disorder is highly comorbid with Borderline Personality Disorder, Narcissistic Personality Disorder, Dependent Personality Disorder, Antisocial Personality Disorder, and depressive disorders, somatic symptom disorder, and conversion disorder.
Views: 16754 Dr. Todd Grande
Documentary by Michael Mierendorf 1993. As a psychology student, I strongly recommend this film! I learnt so much from it. This film is really hard to find today. I am uploading it just for education and archive proposes. Please support the film maker. Buy his latest works, and do not duplicate this film. HBO Producer/writer/director: Michael Mierendorf
Views: 166403 vivalite
This video answers the question: Does borderline personality disorder affect romantic relationships? Borderline personality disorder is a cluster B personality disorder in the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual (DSM). This is the dramatic, emotional, and erratic cluster. We see that for borderline personality disorder there are nine symptom criteria and only five need to be met for a diagnosis of the disorder. The nine symptom criteria are frantic efforts to avoid abandonment, unstable or intense relationships, identity disturbance, impulsivity, suicidal behavior, affective instability, chronic feelings of emptiness, inappropriate or intense anger, and paranoid ideation. We can see even if just five of these symptoms are met, this could interfere with a number of different types of relationships including romantic relationships. Interestingly, there haven't been many number of studies specifically on how borderline personality disorder is related to romantic relationships. One of the challenges here is that only about 20-30% of individuals with borderline personality disorder are dating, married, or cohabiting. Additionally, conducting research on couples is more difficult than conducting research on individuals.
Views: 15019 Dr. Todd Grande
Dr. Kirk Honda talks for 3 hours about passive-aggressive personality disorder. The Psychology In Seattle Podcast. May 24, 2017. Email: [email protected] Become a patron of our podcast by going to https://www.patreon.com/PsychologyInSeattle
Views: 10978 Psychology In Seattle
Mark Smith covers the ' 9 Clinical Criteria for Borderline Personality Disorder' as outlined in DSM III. 1. Extreme reactions—including panic, depression, rage, or frantic actions—to abandonment, whether real or perceived (Borderline hating my daughter) 2. A pattern of intense and stormy relationships with family, friends, and loved ones, often veering from extreme closeness and love (idealization) to extreme dislike or anger (devaluation) (So confusing – ‘I Hate You, Don’t Leave Me’) 3. Distorted and unstable self-image or sense of self, which can result in sudden changes in feelings, opinions, values, or plans and goals for the future (such as school or career choices) (Line dancing sex addict to Carmel housewife) 4. Impulsive and often dangerous behaviors, such as spending sprees, unsafe sex, substance abuse, reckless driving, and binge eating ( sexual addiction) 5. Recurring suicidal behaviors or threats or self-harming behavior, such as cutting 6. Intense and highly changeable moods, with each episode lasting from a few hours to a few days (my Mom’s 2 second shifts to rage) 7. Chronic feelings of emptiness and/or boredom (need narcissistic supply) 8. Inappropriate, intense anger or problems controlling anger (Ragers – embarrassing) 9. A - Having stress-related paranoid thoughts 9B - Or severe dissociative symptoms, such as feeling cut off from oneself, observing oneself from outside the body, or losing touch with reality
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