An interview about what it’s like to live with anxiety disorder from Alabaster from the House of Misfits mental health discord server.Read More
I created this mental health discord chat room as a way to connect with others who lived with mental health issues, to ease the alienation that comes with mental illness. You might not be sure about whether a mental health discord is right for you, so no worries. I'll break down what you can expect from House of Misfits.Read More
For this member interview, we are talking to a member about living with obsessive compulsive disorder.Read More
Today, we’re going to talk about breaking out of the victim mentality, prepping for long term contentment, and ways to add contentment to your everyday life. The goal for this session is so you will learn how to be content with yourself.Read More
For our first member interview, we are talking to Lily to gain a little insight to what it's like to live with anorexia.Read More
The infamous favorite person... the person that someone with borderline personality disorder filters their world view around... the source of comfort... the everything. Take one glance across BPD forums and you will find countless posts devoted to the favorite person, also known as the 'FP.'
Your favorite person could be anyone... a relative, parent, best friend, lover, etc. It could even be someone that you just met.
The difference between having a "best friend" and a "favorite person," especially for someone with borderline personality disorder, is the intensity and obsessive thoughts that surround the favorite person.Read More
Understanding borderline personality disorder (BPD) symptoms isn’t as easy as cracking open the newest DSM and saying, “Oh yes…pervasive thoughts and abandonment issues…mhm…I have those…sounds right to me.”
In fact, most people in general can look at the symptoms of borderline personality disorder and see themselves fitting most of the criteria. In order to combat this, I’m breaking down the symptoms of BPD a step further and putting them into layman’s terms so as to better equip people who either think they may have BPD or have a loved one they suspect may have it.Read More