Menu

Over the decades the same question has been ask over again what it is meant by Psychological health and many still can’t give a proper definition for it according to Dianne Hales Psychological health is more than the absence of problems and illness

May 4, 2019 0 Comment

Over the decades the same question has been ask over again what it is meant by Psychological health and many still can’t give a proper definition for it according to Dianne Hales Psychological health is more than the absence of problems and illness. Psychological health refers to both our emotional and mental state – this is, to our feelings and our thoughts. It involves awareness and acceptance of a wide range of feelings in oneself and others, the ability to express emotions, to function independently, and to cope with the challenges of daily stressors. Persons who are Psychological healthy, mental or emotional health refers to our positive characteristics and overall psychological well-being. Psychological healthy people are known to deal with stress effectively by being able to bounce back from adversity. They are basically content people whose activities and relationships are meaningful.
These person exhibits many characteristics such as Meditating, praying or even taking time out for contemplation and appreciation and of course these people ensure that they learn about good nutrition, its effect on energy and mood and practicing it, engaging in productive and creative work like gardening, drawing, playing an instrument and writing and finally, not neglecting the real-world relationships in favour of their television screen. An example of a person exhibiting psychological health is where they would choose to exercise each day in order to lower the chance of them having a chronic disease such as cancer or obesity instead of them sitting around their television and eating unhealthy foods which would resulting in them having a chronic disease that can lead to death.
Many people may think of committing suicide but there are always factors which contributes such as depression, they’re psychotic, they’re impulsive, they’re crying out for help and don’t know how else to get it, they have a philosophical desire to die and finally they’ve made a mistake. Depression-this is without question the most common reason people commit suicide. Severe depression is always accompanied by a pervasive sense of suffering as well as the belief that escape from it is hopeless. The pain of existence often becomes too much for severely depressed people to bear. The state of depression warps their thinking, allowing ideas like “Everyone would all be better off without me” to make rational sense. They shouldn’t be blamed for falling prey to such distorted thoughts any more than a heart patient should be blamed for experiencing chest pain: it’s simply the nature of their disease.
Because depression, as we all know, is almost always treatable, we should all seek to recognize its presence in our close friends and loved ones. Often people suffer with it silently, planning suicide without anyone ever knowing. Despite making both parties uncomfortable, inquiring directly about suicidal thoughts in my experience almost always yields an honest response. If you suspect someone might be depressed, don’t allow your tendency to deny the possibility of suicidal ideation prevent you from asking about it. Secondly when they’re psychotic. Malevolent inner voices often command self-destruction for unintelligible reasons. Psychosis is much harder to mask than depression — and arguably even more tragic.
The worldwide incidence of schizophrenia is 1% and often strikes otherwise healthy, high-performing individuals, whose lives, though manageable with medication, never fulfil their original promise. Schizophrenics are just as likely to talk freely about the voices commanding them to kill themselves as not, and also, in my experience, give honest answers about thoughts of suicide when asked directly. Psychosis, too, is treatable and usually must be for a schizophrenic to be able to function at all. Untreated or poorly treated psychosis almost always requires hospital admission to a locked ward until the voices lose their commanding power.
Thirdly when they’re impulsive this often related to drugs and alcohol, some people become maudlin and impulsively attempt to end their own lives. Once sobered and calmed, these people usually feel emphatically ashamed. The remorse is usually genuine, and whether or not they’ll ever attempt suicide again is unpredictable. They may try it again the very next
time they become drunk or high, or never again in their lifetime. Hospital admission is, therefore, not usually indicated. Substance abuse and the underlying reasons for it are generally a greater concern in these people and should be addressed as aggressively as possible.
Fourthly they’re crying out for help and don’t know how else to get it. These people don’t usually want to die but do want to alert those around them that something is seriously wrong. They often don’t believe they will die, frequently choosing methods they don’t think can kill them in order to strike out at someone who’s hurt them—but are sometimes tragically misinformed. The prototypical example of this is a young teenage girl suffering genuine angst because of a relationship, either with a friend, boyfriend, or parent who swallows a bottle of Tylenol—not realizing that in high enough doses Tylenol causes irreversible liver damage.
Fifthly hey have a philosophical desire to die. The decision to commit suicide for some is based on a reasoned decision often motivated by the presence of a painful terminal illness from which little to no hope of reprieve exists. These people aren’t depressed, psychotic, maudlin, or crying out for help. They’re trying to take control of their destiny and alleviate their own suffering, which usually can only be done in death. They often look at their choice to commit suicide as a way to shorten a dying that will happen regardless. In my personal view, if such people are evaluated by a qualified professional who can reliably exclude the other possibilities for why suicide is desired, these people should be allowed to die at their own hands.
Finally, they’ve made a mistake. This is a recent, tragic phenomenon in which typically young people flirt with oxygen deprivation for the high it brings and simply go too far. The only defence against this, it seems to me, is education.
The wounds suicide leaves in the lives of those left behind by it are often deep and long lasting. The apparent senselessness of suicide often fuels the most significant pain survivors feel. Thinking we all deal better with tragedy when we understand its underpinnings, I’ve offered the preceding paragraphs in hopes that anyone reading this who’s been left behind by a suicide might be able to more easily find a way to move on, to relinquish their guilt and anger, and find closure. Despite the abrupt way you may have been left, those don’t have to be the only two emotions you’re doomed to feel about the one who left you.
There are several anxiety disorder which has effects on people such as Generalized anxiety disorder (GAD), Obsessive-compulsive disorder (OCD) and Panic disorder these anxiety disorder is three of the common ones which many individual experience. Firstly, generalized anxiety disorder comprises of Chronic worrying and anxiety when there is little specific reason to is one feature of generalized anxiety disorder. People with generalized anxiety disorder may have trouble controlling constant worries or may not be able to relax and may be easily startled. In a research carried out by the National Institute of Mental Health in America stated that More than (6) six million Americans suffer from generalized anxiety disorder (GAD).
Secondly Obsessive-compulsive disorder (OCD) this is a form of anxiety that reoccurs unwanted thoughts and repetitive behaviours such as washing one’s hands frequently, needlessly counting or checking things are all indications of obsessive-compulsive disorder and it was estimated by the National Institute of Mental Health in America that Obsessive-compulsive disorder affects about 2.2. million Americans. Finally, Panic disorder this Surprise bouts of intense fear, terror or panic accompanies with dizziness, faintness or weakness are hallmarks of panic disorder. Throughout researches done by The National institute of health in America and other organizations it was reported that an estimated (6) six