The word “bipolar” itself encompasses a spectrum of disorders, from the mildest cases, which often affect the mood, to the most severe, which affect the actions of the person. The first “major” form is called mania, a manic or mixed state that usually has a strong and uncontrollable desire to do or experience more and more. This is often a short-lived phase of the disorder that can be followed by periods of depression.
The last part of the spectrum is called bipolar depression, which is a mood disorder characterized by sadness, low energy, and sometimes suicidal thoughts. People with bipolar disorder are more likely to get into fights, have less social skills, have more difficulty thinking clearly, and experience more insomnia. They are also more likely to smoke, have a history of alcohol abuse, and are more likely to use sleeping pills.
The symptoms of bipolar disorder are usually noticeable at around age 25. It usually starts in adolescence, and by the time you’re in your twenties you’re diagnosed. It also starts in the early stages of life, as kids are still experiencing mood swings. Most people who have bipolar disorder are between the ages of 18 and 25, but some people are 20 or even older by the time they’re diagnosed. Some people with bipolar disorder also develop bipolar disorder in their teenage years.
It can have more severe symptoms, such as mania, hallucinations, and delusions. Because they are so common, many people with bipolar disorder may not realize that they are bipolar until it starts affecting their personal lives. These “silent” diagnoses can occur within a few months of diagnosis. This can be confusing because bipolar disorder is often labeled “seasonal” in the medical community.
The only other mental health diagnosis that I know is that of autism, which I think means, “there is nothing wrong with the person who has autism and is not in trouble.” As it turns out, it does happen within the last month. This means that for some people, the onset of the illness would be the same as just a few weeks ago.
I went to a talk by a psychiatrist named Dr. James McNeil. He told the story of one particular woman who had been diagnosed with bipolar in her twenties. As I listened to the story, I realized she wasn’t in any great danger. As she was talking about the last time she had had the illness and the things she had done to manage it, she clearly wasn’t in any danger.
This is because we can be bipolar or we cannt be bipolar. We can’t even determine if we are bipolar. We can only say we are, and that is the only word that is used for bipolar disorder. If you can’t find the word, then you probably know what it means.
You can be bipolar and not know it, or you can be bipolar and be aware that something is wrong. The first is called “puerperal psychosis,” and it is often a symptom of bipolar disorder. The second is called “bipolar disorder awareness,” and it is often a symptom of something else, like a form of depression.
My friends and I do agree that the question of whether we are bipolar is a really big one. It’s often a question that everyone can answer, but at the end of the day we are just a bunch of blind people thinking we are an idiot. We are just people that have a brain so they can’t think.
In the end, there is no real answer for bipolar disorder, so we can’t really offer a definitive answer. The best we can do is to say that this is a spectrum of illness, and that people are on different ends of the spectrum.