Тема: Bipolar Disorder (NIMH) - National Institute of Mental Health

Sample APA Research Paper Sample Title Page Running on Empty 1 Running on Empty: The Effects of Food Deprivation on Concentration and Perseverance

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Ethics are that someone with bipolar needs to be responsible for their illness. Unlike cancer for example bipolar if not treated as many symptoms that would ethically have them in trouble in numerous ways.

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We are taking it a step at a time. Just hang in there. Do you think more awareness research is needed for bipolar disorder?

Would be nice for more friends to research bipolar/borderline. Explaining behaviors that are very recognizable as symptoms is exhausting.

The NIMH Intramural division plans and conducts basic, clinical, and translational research to advance understanding of the diagnosis, causes, treatment.

You could try this website: http://www.mustbemental.com They re not going to write it for you, but they do have heaps of info about bipolar.

Do you feel very happy and energized some days, and very sad and depressed on other days? Do these moods last for a week or more? Do your mood changes make it hard to sleep, stay focused, or go to work?

Some people with these symptoms have bipolar disorder, a serious mental illness. This brochure will give you more information.

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Yeah, should still be available. It"s free, if you join the depression/bipolar research.

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23andMe approved me for their genetic research on bipolar and depression. I just mailed them back the kit have taken tons of surveys.

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Do you feel very happy and energized some days, and very sad and depressed on other days? Do these moods last for a week or more? Do your mood changes make it hard to sleep, stay focused, or go to work?

Some people with these symptoms have bipolar disorder, a serious mental illness. This brochure will give you more information.

Bipolar II disorder (BP-II; pronounced "type two bipolar" or "bipolar type two" disorder) is a bipolar spectrum disorder (see also Bipolar disorder ) characterized by at least one episode of hypomania and at least one episode of major depression. [1] [2] Diagnosis for bipolar II disorder requires that the individual must never have experienced a full manic episode (unless caused by an antidepressant; [3] otherwise one manic episode meets the criteria for bipolar I disorder ). [2]

Hypomania is characterized by euphoria and/or an irritable mood. In order for an episode to qualify as hypomanic, the individual must also present three or more of the below symptoms, and last at least four consecutive days and be present most of the day, nearly every day [1] [2]

James Phelps, MD is Director of the Mood Disorders Program at Samaritan Mental Health in Corvallis, Ore. He is the Bipolar Disorder Section Editor for Psychiatric Times. Full bio here.

The linguistic origins of mania, however, are not so clear-cut. Several etymologies are proposed by the Roman physician Caelius Aurelianus , including the Greek word ""ania", meaning to produce great mental anguish, and "manos", meaning relaxed or loose, which would contextually approximate to an excessive relaxing of the mind or soul (Angst and Marneros 2001). There are at least five other candidates, and part of the confusion surrounding the exact etymology of the word mania is its varied usage in the pre-Hippocratic poetry and mythologies (Angst and Marneros 2001).

The idea of a relationship between mania and melancholia can be traced back to at least the 2nd century AD. Soranus of Ephesus (98–177 AD) described mania and melancholia as distinct diseases with separate etiologies ; [4] however, he acknowledged that "many others consider melancholia a form of the disease of mania" (Cited in Mondimore 2005 p. 49). [5]

This research protocol seeks to learn more about bipolar disorder in children and adolescents ages 6-17. The protocol studies children who have been diagnosed with bipolar disorder, and those who have a sibling or parent with bipolar disorder and are thus considered “at risk” for developing the disorder. Researchers study the moods and behaviors of children with bipolar disorder and those at risk for the disorder, and use specialized testing and brain imaging to learn about brain changes associated with the disorder. This is a descriptive, longitudinal study.

After a preliminary phone interview, participants may be invited to NIMH for an on-site evaluation to determine eligibility. If eligibility criteria are met, participants may choose to enroll in the descriptive study. Study procedures include interviews, research testing, and brain imaging scans. Testing and brain imaging occurs at yearly visits, which can continue to age 25. Yearly phone contact occurs in between visits.

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Do you feel very happy and energized some days, and very sad and depressed on other days? Do these moods last for a week or more? Do your mood changes make it hard to sleep, stay focused, or go to work?

Some people with these symptoms have bipolar disorder, a serious mental illness. This brochure will give you more information.

Bipolar II disorder (BP-II; pronounced "type two bipolar" or "bipolar type two" disorder) is a bipolar spectrum disorder (see also Bipolar disorder ) characterized by at least one episode of hypomania and at least one episode of major depression. [1] [2] Diagnosis for bipolar II disorder requires that the individual must never have experienced a full manic episode (unless caused by an antidepressant; [3] otherwise one manic episode meets the criteria for bipolar I disorder ). [2]

Hypomania is characterized by euphoria and/or an irritable mood. In order for an episode to qualify as hypomanic, the individual must also present three or more of the below symptoms, and last at least four consecutive days and be present most of the day, nearly every day [1] [2]

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Do you feel very happy and energized some days, and very sad and depressed on other days? Do these moods last for a week or more? Do your mood changes make it hard to sleep, stay focused, or go to work?

Some people with these symptoms have bipolar disorder, a serious mental illness. This brochure will give you more information.

Bipolar II disorder (BP-II; pronounced "type two bipolar" or "bipolar type two" disorder) is a bipolar spectrum disorder (see also Bipolar disorder ) characterized by at least one episode of hypomania and at least one episode of major depression. [1] [2] Diagnosis for bipolar II disorder requires that the individual must never have experienced a full manic episode (unless caused by an antidepressant; [3] otherwise one manic episode meets the criteria for bipolar I disorder ). [2]

Hypomania is characterized by euphoria and/or an irritable mood. In order for an episode to qualify as hypomanic, the individual must also present three or more of the below symptoms, and last at least four consecutive days and be present most of the day, nearly every day [1] [2]

James Phelps, MD is Director of the Mood Disorders Program at Samaritan Mental Health in Corvallis, Ore. He is the Bipolar Disorder Section Editor for Psychiatric Times. Full bio here.

The linguistic origins of mania, however, are not so clear-cut. Several etymologies are proposed by the Roman physician Caelius Aurelianus , including the Greek word ""ania", meaning to produce great mental anguish, and "manos", meaning relaxed or loose, which would contextually approximate to an excessive relaxing of the mind or soul (Angst and Marneros 2001). There are at least five other candidates, and part of the confusion surrounding the exact etymology of the word mania is its varied usage in the pre-Hippocratic poetry and mythologies (Angst and Marneros 2001).

The idea of a relationship between mania and melancholia can be traced back to at least the 2nd century AD. Soranus of Ephesus (98–177 AD) described mania and melancholia as distinct diseases with separate etiologies ; [4] however, he acknowledged that "many others consider melancholia a form of the disease of mania" (Cited in Mondimore 2005 p. 49). [5]

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Other interesting research: PANS/PANDA research in regard to childhood bipolar disorder diagnosis, sad alarming, needs more awareness.

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I haven"t done the research yet, but I wonder. Do parents with mental illness have a harder time with parenting children. Children with MI?

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google neurotransmitter or neurology + Bipolar that should start direct search also you can look for the mz twin studies on this disorder that shows the genetic heritability.

Do you feel very happy and energized some days, and very sad and depressed on other days? Do these moods last for a week or more? Do your mood changes make it hard to sleep, stay focused, or go to work?

Some people with these symptoms have bipolar disorder, a serious mental illness. This brochure will give you more information.

Bipolar II disorder (BP-II; pronounced "type two bipolar" or "bipolar type two" disorder) is a bipolar spectrum disorder (see also Bipolar disorder ) characterized by at least one episode of hypomania and at least one episode of major depression. [1] [2] Diagnosis for bipolar II disorder requires that the individual must never have experienced a full manic episode (unless caused by an antidepressant; [3] otherwise one manic episode meets the criteria for bipolar I disorder ). [2]

Hypomania is characterized by euphoria and/or an irritable mood. In order for an episode to qualify as hypomanic, the individual must also present three or more of the below symptoms, and last at least four consecutive days and be present most of the day, nearly every day [1] [2]

James Phelps, MD is Director of the Mood Disorders Program at Samaritan Mental Health in Corvallis, Ore. He is the Bipolar Disorder Section Editor for Psychiatric Times. Full bio here.