Most people have experienced awe but typically find it difficult to describe. In other words, there are no words except, perhaps, for gobsmacked. Understanding awe may be helpful for people with BPD
Sonia Neale recovered from Borderline Personality Disorder and became a mental health therapist. As a licensed Counsellor Psychotherapist at Aveley Counselling Service in Perth, Australia she now treats people who have BPD.
This past year nearly 800 000 people worldwide died by their own hand. This included virtually every country, culture and age group on the planet.
This hashtag, #IAmNotDangerous, is trending on Twitter. It’s both a reference and a rebuke to the current political dialogue in the aftermath of the recent mass shootings in two US cities, Dayton, Ohio and El Paso, Texas.
Hannah Hilgeman is a contributor to the online health community The Mighty. She writes about her physical disability: postural orthostatic tachycardia syndrome (POTS), her mental health disability: borderline personality disorder (BPD), and life at the intersection of these two chronic conditions.