Hope for no hope – depression and eat disorders
Approximately 80% of all severe cases with anorexia or bulimia coexist with a diagnosis of severe major depression. Depression is very painful and is all an eating disorder of itself. However, in combination with eating disorders, depression is beyond the devastating one and is often masked within the eating disorder itself. Depression in eating disorder patients looks different from patients with only mood disorders. One way to explain how depression seems to those suffering from eating disorders is hidden misery. Depending on clients with eating disorders, depression takes an elevated quality of despair and self-hatred and is not a list of unpleasant symptoms but a manifestation of identity. Depression is intertwined with the symptoms of eating disorders, and due to this intertwined quality, depressive symptoms are often not clearly distinguishable from eating disorders. One of the aims of this article is to highlight some of the differences and differences in symptoms of depression in people suffering from anorexia or bulimia. Another goal is to make proposals to start hoping for those desperate customers in the treatment plan.
When dealing with cases of eating disorders, it is important to understand that the presence of major depression is most likely to be present at two levels. First, a history of chronic low-level dysthymic depression is evident and secondly there are symptoms consistent with one or more long-term episodes of acute major depression. The strength and sensitiveness of depression can not necessarily immediately be recognized by how clients develop eating disorders. The clinical history shows chronic depression, poor emotion, low self-esteem, appetite disorder, sleep disorder, low energy, fatigue, concentration problems, difficulty in decision making, misfortune or vague despair. Because most eating disorder clients are not seeking treatment for years, it is not unusual for this type of chronic dysthymic depression to become accustomed to somewhere in the course of two to eight years. As eating disorders become severe and severe in clinical history, it becomes clear that there are also complications of intestinal symptoms of major depression. Frequently, recurrent episodes of major depression are seen in patients with long-term eating disorders. In a nutshell, clients with eating disorders have been discouraged for a long time, feeling a long hopeless feeling that they do not care about themselves for a long time, feeling an acute phase of depression that has been much worse for their lives It is more difficult for them.
One of the most unique features of depression in people suffering from eating disorders is severe altitude self-hatred and self-adultery. This is because those with these major depressive episodes associated with eating disorders have a more personally negative and identity based meaning associated with depressive symptoms. Depressive symptoms say something about a person as a person at heart. They do not merely explain what they are experiencing or suffering at that time in their lives. For women with many eating disorders, depression is extensive evidence of unacceptability and shame and prove a serious level of "flawed" that they believe in themselves every day. The strength of depression is expanded and amplified by this extreme perceptual distortion of cognitive distortion of personalization and all or near thought. The second symptom of major depression is shown to be different from people suffering from severe eating disorders. Their feelings of despair and despair are almost every day, almost everyday. The feeling of hopelessness is often the expression of who they are, how they feel about their lives, the future, whether it is sky and sky. Until the eating disorder stabilized, all despair turned into an addictive attempt to control and feel pain through compulsive behavior from anorexia or bulimia. Third, this hopelessness can be had in a way that many clients with severe anorexia and bulimia are more firmly and always present than clients with mood disorders, rethinking of death Extensive suicide thought, alone. This quality that wants to die or die leads to much more personal self-esteem and denial of identity (to get rid of me) than to want to escape from the difficulties of life. Fourth, futile or inadequate emotions are beyond these emotions, so they are unique to eating disorders. It is an identity …