Hopes are always raised whenever the media reports on a new drug that potentially could have an impact on a widespread health issue. That’s understandable. But sometimes it’s wise to be cautiously optimistic. That’s particularly pertinent when the health issue is Borderline Personality Disorder.
As posed by a team of researchers from McLean Hospital, a leading Borderline Personality Disorder (BPD) treatment center in Belmont, Massachusetts, the headline of this post is not a question…
Something happens in your day that triggers a highly emotional reaction. You spend the rest of the day mulling over the event and your response to it. Usually not in a positive “what can I learn from this” way…
People from minority communities have largely been excluded from BPD research and access to clinical services. Turns out that has been the case with most every other mental health disorder. But that may be changing
Doing something for others can help tamp down the emotional turmoil that defines BPD.
If you have a diagnosis of Borderline Personality Disorder (BPD) or Emotionally Unstable Personality Disorder (EUPD) it’s very likely that you feel unhappy more often than you feel happy.
Why is that?