Determining whether or not you have Borderline Personality Disorder isn’t as simple as taking an online quiz or recognizing the DSM’s criteria for BPD in your own behaviors. Tests for BPD require a more comprehensive and detailed look at your behaviors.
A new study by researchers at the University of Toronto looks at the patterns of brain activity that underlie the intense and unstable emotional experiences associated with BPD.
Author Randi Kreger explains what an invalidating environment looks like and provides some tips on how to better validate your loved one with Borderline Personality Disorder, including what not to say.
If you have been diagnosed with Borderline Personality Disorder or Bipolar Disorder, you may have a harder time holding down a job.
Having an understanding of what types of things are the catalysts for the manifestation of symptoms of your Borderline Personality Disorder (BPD) can be half the battle.
With 2013 right around the corner, how are you going to better control your Borderline Personality Disorder in the New Year? Here are four ways to get started.
Studies show increased incidences of Borderline Personality Disorder in people who have relatives — usually first-degree relatives — who also suffer from the disorder.
If you’re so depressed you can’t put on your clothes or get off the couch, let alone get dressed up for a holiday party, what do you do?
You may feel anxious, nervous, or scared to approach your loved one about getting Borderline Personality Disorder treatment. Keeping in mind that BPD treatment can do nothing but help your family member, here are a few tips to help you broach the subject:
Recent study looks at depression remission rates for those who also have Borderline Personality Disorder.