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Bipolar Disorder Treatment Essay Writer

  • Insanity As a Legitimate Defense in the Court of Law
  • Symptoms and Treatment of Bipolar Disorder
  • Questions on Abnormal Psychology
  • Balance of Power
  • Abnormal Diagnosis - the Movie Back from Madness
  • Skewed Research
  • Suicide: A Social Issue on the Rise
  • Psychosis: What It Really Is
  • Beethoven's Life and Music After Napoleon
  • The Legalization of Marijuana
  • Prolonged Exposure Therapy for Post Traumatic Stress Disorders
  • Small Group Proposal
  • Noticing a Suicidal Teenager
  • Prevalence of Mental Illness in our Criminal Justice System
  • Depression
  • Pip's Great Expectations
  • Medicinal Marijuana: Should It Be Legal in All States?
  • The Life of Samuel Taylor Coleridge
  • Future Medications and Newer Drugs
  • The Media Influences Public Attitude
  • Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder
  • The Caribbean’s Cultural History
  • College Student with Bipolar Disorder
  • Outline and Evaluate Issues Surrounding the Classification and Diagnosis of Depression
  • Leadership Communication and Generation
  • Drug Abuse Among Teens
  • Postpartum Major Depression
  • Understanding Sexual Addiction
  • Compare and Contrast Two Mental Illnesses
  • Definitions of Health
  • Biological Theories of Manic-Depression
  • Grief is Not Depression
  • Schizophrenia
  • Suicide Awareness
  • Brain Development in Victims of Child Abuse
  • Depression in Our Youth
  • Electrosugery Is the Process of Using Energy for Tissue Dissection
  • Chris McCandless's Journey into the Wild
  • Mathematics of the Eye and Color
  • Living with Depression, Mania, and Medication
  • Cognitive Behavioral Therapy
  • What is Mental Illness?
  • Political and Economic Trends in Human Service Delivery
  • Unmanned Railway Gate
  • Diagnosis of an Infected Patient
  • Borderline Personality Disorder
  • The Seeds of Discouragement in Work with Young People
  • Kate Chopin’s The Awakening
  • The Dark Side of Writing: Edagar Allan Poe and Stephen King
  • Is Depression Caused by Nature or Nurture?
  • Identifying Trauma and PTSD in Clients with Psychiatric Disorders
  • A Study Of Depression And Relationships
  • Overview of Suicide
  • This Quicksilver Illness: Moods, Stigma, and Creativity
  • The United States Homeless Population
  • George Lawler´s Bipolar Disorder
  • Therapy
  • Abnormal Psychology-Unipolar and Bipolar Depression
  • Review of Psychiatry - A Social Stigma! By Dr. Harsha Gopisetty
  • Things that Cause Depression
  • Management of Bipolar Disorder in Adults and Diagnosis in Adolescent Children
  • Abnormal Psychology: Mental Disorders
  • The Sexual Dysfunction Problem for Men
  • Depression
  • The Diagnosis and Treatment of Bipolar Disorder Versus Unipolar Depression
  • ET1310 Review For Final
  • The Caribbean Islands
  • Amanda Bynes Psychological Perspective
  • Documentary Analysis: Depression: Out of the Shadows
  • Andrea Yates
  • Big Heads and Short Tempers: Edgar Allan Poe in Context
  • Abnormal Psychology
  • Taking a Look at Brain Mapping
  • Self harm
  • Atypical Child and Adolescent Development
  • case study
  • Cranial Nerves
  • Genetic Disorders in Twins
  • Influences on Behavior and Psychological Disorders Presentation Outline
  • Medical Assisgnment for Diploma Level 3
  • What is Schizophrenia?
  • Attention Deficit Hyperactive Disorder
  • Creating Relationships, Rigor, and Relevance to Teach My Students
  • ADHD: Diagnosis, Treatment, Etiology, and Treatment Outlook
  • Herbal and Alternative Remedies
  • The Function of the Distribution System
  • Strength and weaknesses of DSM5
  • Scientific Racism and Antisemitism
  • Bipolar Disorder: Cause Of Great Madness Or Great Genius?
  • Kipling’s Notions of Race in Plain Tales from the Hills
  • Dear John

Art, music, modelling, and crafts- these are just some examples of therapy that people with bipolar disorder have been using as personal therapy. I enjoy all of these creative outlets, but there are two things in particular that I have been doing to keep myself sane and sound: reading and writing. 

I have loved books my entire life; I am voracious in reading. I read tons of books during elementary school, high school, and through onto college. I used to buy about four books a month which had increased my book collection to up to almost 500 books with numerous titles and various authors, but mostly, I loved collecting classic literature. 

Unfortunately this treasured collection was washed away by the typhoon “Ondoy” during the time of my first relapse in 2009. The typhoon had taken away my books, and my illness had separated me from my love of reading. For a few years, I had no connection to, or desire for, books. 

It was not until last year, in 2015, that I started to see a new light in my book reading hobby again. I was given a chance to work as a teacher here in the Philippines, and it sparked my desire to read. I again embarked in hitting the library to be reunited with Robinson Crusoe, Louisa May Alcott, Frances Hodgson Burnett, and many others, including one of my newest favorite authors, Adeline Yen Mah. 

With reading, I began wanting to write again, which had been a long dormant hobby as well. International Bipolar Foundation has given me the chance to be a blogger on their site, and since, I have become more and more interested in writing. In fact, it has become part of my therapy as it allows me to express my feelings and emotions freely and share my thoughts and ideas without inhibitions. 

Reading and writing has given me the chance to calm myself during panic attacks, ease my mind during the times I have racing thoughts, and even help to treat my paranoia and anxiety. 

When I start overthinking, worrying, and being anxious, I either grab my “Chinese Cinderella” story book borrowed from the library, read laboriously on Confucianism, or re-read The Odyssey over and over again. Actually, I will use any book on hand until I relax. When I start feeling the ups and downs of my moods, I grab my laptop and begin writing numerous essays, blogs, and even books to have published.

Now, I know that reading and writing are my best friends in helping me cope with this illness. They are good companions in combatting depression and mania. I may not travel much or see other people live their daily lives, but reading gives me the opportunity to gain a whole lot of information about the people living without bipolar disorder. At the same time, writing helps me communicate with these people and give them the chance to better understand what it is like to have bipolar disorder. Along with being a part of my therapy, I hope my writing will stop stigmas and raise awareness.

So, how about you? What is your self-therapy? Why not try reading and writing?

Read the rest of Rome's posts here.