People with personality disorders experience patterns of behavior, feelings, and thinking that can:
• Interfere with a person’s life
• Create problems at work and school
• Cause issues in personal and social relationships

Borderline Personality Disorder
Histrionic Personality Disorder
Anti Social Personalty Disorder, etc

People with anxiety disorders respond to certain objects or situations with fear and dread. They have physical reactions to those objects, such as a rapid heartbeat and sweating. An anxiety disorder is diagnosed if a person:
• Has an inappropriate response to a situation
• Cannot control the response
• Has an altered way of life due to the anxiety
Anxiety disorders include :
Social phobia
Generalized Anxiety Disorder
Panic Disorder etc.

These disorders, also called affective disorders, may involve:
• Feeling sad all the time
• Losing interest in important parts of life
• Fluctuating between extreme happiness and extreme sadness

Bipolar Mood Disorder
Major Depressive Disorder

Eating disorders involve extreme emotions, attitudes, and behaviors involving weight and food. The most common eating disorders include:
• Anorexia Nervosa
• Binge Eating
• Bulimia

If you have Obsessive-compulsive Disorder (OCD), you have repeated, upsetting thoughts called obsessions. You do the same thing over and over again to try to make the thoughts go away. Those repeated actions are called compulsions.
Examples of obsessions are a fear of germs or a fear of being hurt. Compulsions include washing your hands, counting, checking on things or cleaning. Untreated, OCD can take over your life.
Researchers think brain circuits may not work properly in people who have OCD. It tends to run in families. The symptoms often begin in children or teens. Treatments that combine medicines and therapy are often effective.

Behavioral disorders involve a pattern of disruptive behaviors in children that last for at least 6 months and cause problems in school, at home and in social situations. Behavioral disorders involve a pattern of disruptive behaviors in children that last for at least 6 months and cause problems in school, at home and in social situations.Nearly everyone shows some of these behaviors at times, but behavior disorders are more serious.

• Inattention
• Hyperactivity
• Impulsivity
• Defiant behavior
• drug use
• criminal activity

• Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD)
• Oppositional Defiant Disorder (ODD)
• Conduct Disorder

Suicide causes immeasurable pain, suffering, and loss to individuals, families, and communities nationwide. On average, 112 Americans die by suicide each day. Suicide is the second leading cause of death among 15-24 year olds and more than 9.4 million adults in the United States had serious thoughts of suicide within the past 12 months. But suicide is preventable, so it’s important to know what to do.

If someone you know is showing one or more of the following behaviors, he or she may be thinking about suicide. Don’t ignore these warning signs. Get help immediately.
• Talking about wanting to die or to kill oneself
• Looking for a way to kill oneself
• Talking about feeling hopeless or having no reason to live
• Talking about feeling trapped or in unbearable pain
• Talking about being a burden to others
• Increasing the use of alcohol or drugs
• Acting anxious or agitated; behaving recklessly
• Sleeping too little or too much
• Withdrawing or feeling isolated
• Showing rage or talking about seeking revenge
• Displaying extreme mood swings

Post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) is a real illness. You can get PTSD after living through or seeing a traumatic event, such as war, a hurricane, rape, physical abuse or a bad accident. PTSD makes you feel stressed and afraid after the danger is over. It affects your life and the people around you.
PTSD can cause problems like
• Flashbacks, or feeling like the event is happening again
• Trouble sleeping or nightmares
• Feeling alone
• Angry outbursts
• Feeling worried, guilty or sad
PTSD starts at different times for different people. Signs of PTSD may start soon after a frightening event and then continue. Other people develop new or more severe signs months or even years later. PTSD can happen to anyone, even children.
Medicines can help you feel less afraid and tense. It might take a few weeks for them to work. Talking to a specially trained doctor or counselor also helps many people with PTSD. This is called talk therapy.

Substance use disorders can refer to substance use or substance dependence. Symptoms of substance use disorders may include:
• Behavioral changes, such as:
o Drop in attendance and performance at work or school
o Frequently getting into trouble (fights, accidents, illegal activities)
o Using substances in physically hazardous situations such as while driving or operating a machine
o Engaging in secretive or suspicious behaviors
o Changes in appetite or sleep patterns
o Unexplained change in personality or attitude
o Sudden mood swings, irritability, or angry outbursts
o Periods of unusual hyperactivity, agitation, or giddiness
o Lacking of motivation
o Appearing fearful, anxious, or paranoid, with no reason
• Physical changes, such as:
o Bloodshot eyes and abnormally sized pupils
o Sudden weight loss or weight gain
o Deterioration of physical appearance
o Unusual smells on breath, body, or clothing
o Tremors, slurred speech, or impaired coordination
• Social changes, such as:
o Sudden change in friends, favorite hangouts, and hobbies
o Legal problems related to substance use
o Unexplained need for money or financial problems
o Using substances even though it causes problems in relationships

People with psychotic disorders lose contact with reality and experience a range of extreme symptoms that usually includes:
• Hallucinations—hearing or seeing things that are not real, such as voices
• Delusions—believing things that are not true
However, these symptoms can occur in people with other health problems, including bipolar disorder, dementia, substance abuse disorders, or brain tumors.
Psychotic disorders include:
• Schizophrenia