This websites was once a repository of many blogs in Croatia. The domain had thousands of subdomains from different bloggers. Some of the most popular blogs include;s 3D Gimba, ValentinBet, Noebus, Xzabava, Psmijeh, studena, Fugitive, atlantis miach, Monday, nebo, belfegora, chocogirl35, marustal, louboutiusshoeshop, davors, daosin, jezicnisavjetnik, dollllarov, ohnerezept, 098, 3bonton3, 12345, dannyxtreme, ijubosin, janna, rvaldec, woodland, bloowoodghost, kollinarh, njam, njokichi, target, tekat, techno, tecknologia, tarzan, tsunami, trax, turizam, aurora, nemezis, shijaker, zivot, musicart, bluerose, pegica, rose, virtigo, silverdog, mirija, napolis and many others. Currently I’m the new owner of the domain and I have other thoughts about it.
There are certain emotional and behavioral changes in a person that could be red flags of an underlying psychotic problem that needs be addressed. As much as we believe that some changes are acceptable and within time a person experiencing them will adapt and life go on as usual, there are some which someone could be undergoing due to some underlying psychiatric disorders and there is every reason to address such changes sooner rather than later if at all the underlying disorder has to be controlled.
Back in the day when I was in college, I experienced abnormal behavior from a close friend whom I didn’t know had earlier in his life been traumatized by child abuse. We were in the second year in college when he started spending most of his time in the entertainment room. I knew that he loved soccer; I too liked soccer much. At first, I saw nothing wrong about his sudden change, but later I realized that his situation was getting out of control.
Not only did he spend time in the room, but he started to make the room his abode and he seldom slept in his room. Attending classes became an issue because he didn’t sleep well and this kept me worrying. It was through the intervention of friends and the college’s administration that he accepted to go to an hospital for a checkup – his parents who came to see him did little to convince him. He turned out to be suffering from PTSD Anxitey Disorder. Such behavioral and emotional changes which today are common in little preschool kids, teenagers as well as adults could be resulting from psychiatric issues which need be addressed as soon as detected.
You don’t want your loved one to commit suicide because of what he may be experiencing in his brains which he can’t control. As I re-purpose this website, I’ve decided to address the issue of cognitive and behavioral changes that affects various people. I’ll be looking forward to address various underlying conditions and disorders that prompt people to act different than we know them.
Already there are some interesting stories about such behaviors that I collected and published here, but I will be seeking to publish substantiated and medical facts about how such disorders can be managed and what’s in store for the future of the patients. You can access the published post by clicking through various topics below.
It was in my fourth year of marriage when I noticed that my husband had started to behave strangely. He would stay up for hours at night reading or just playing some stupid computer games something he never did before and this always made me very mad. I at times felt that he was rejecting me or that he no longer loved me. I did understand any bit of this and since I was nursing our daughter who was then a year and half old, I felt quiet remorseful because of his behavior.
Whenever I tried to confront him, he would just ignore me and keep quiet. This never went down well with me. I felt that I needed to quit our marriage. But before I did that, I decided to enlist the help of a marriage counselor to try and salvage our marriage. I tried to talk to my husband about the issue of visit a professional counselor to help us address our issues since he was not ready to be open about what he was going through, but he vehemently opposed the decision.
I didn’t know what I could do. Even his brother whom he much respected couldn’t get him to open up about what was wrong with him. About four months since the start of this strange behavior, I met my husband sobbing alone in the sitting room at midnight. He looked much pale and scared. I pitied him, but I too started feeling some fear. I didn’t know what he was going through, but it seemed that he was stressed up.
Support for People With Behavioral Disorders
As I hugged him, I whispered to him about the need to see a psychiatrist so that he could be checked for depression which I was sure he was suffering from. However, he couldn’t hear none of it. Amid tears, he told me that he was not sick and he didn’t have to see any medical practitioner. This made me more worried. I knew that I act faster before his condition became worse.
I really needed to help him. That morning I called a friend to seek some advice and I realized that all along since the strange behavior started, I had distanced myself from my husband; hence there were low chances that he would listen to me. I needed to start showing him love, care and support if at all he was to listen to me and accept to be taken to the hospital.
Therefore for the next few days, I made sure that we were together. I even took him to a dinner in the favorite hotel where we got engaged. During the weekend, I’d leave our daughter with the nanny and accompany him to the gym for a workout or we would go together for outdoor activities.
During all this time that I tried to show him support, I realized that he was brightening up. He was coping with the situation and seemed to smile from time to time. However, there was something strange in him. He would intermittently get swing moods which didn’t last long. There were times that he would be happy and then all over sudden his moods would dampen as if he had remembered something awful. The good thing is that I was there for him.
Importance of Early Treatment
Because of the care that I was showing him, when I came up with the suggestion that we needed to see a doctor so that he would help him, he wholeheartedly welcomed the idea. The psychiatrist diagnosed him with anxiety attacks and gave him some anti-anxiety drugs to help him suppress the overwhelming panic attacks. They helped for a while, but some the anti-anxiety meds seemed not to help much. This time now he was experiencing repeated ups and down. The panic attacks had become more diverse would recur often.
After about six months of using the meds, we talked about visiting the mental doctor. When we went there I talked to him about how intense the attacks had grown and the need to do a thorough psychological evaluation so as to diagnose the underlying issues. This was done and that’s when my husband was diagnosed with bipolar disorder.
He was given some antidepressants and we were let to go home. The meds help him reduce the attacks, but I had a big responsibility of helping him cope with the disorder. I usually accompany him to psychotherapy sessions and also help him in lifestyle management so that he can be at a position to complete his tasks. It is not as easy as it may sound, but that is the best support a loving wife can show to her bipolar husband.