Cyclothymia is a condition characterized by extreme swings in mood, characterized by periods of depression and euphoria
Cyclothymics have an abnormal pattern of mood swings, which can cause extreme distress. Cyclothymic sufferers often feel hopeless, sad, hopeless, irritable, hopeless, angry and lonely. They may feel like there is nothing that can be done about their condition.
Cyclothymic disease, also known as cyclothymic illness, causes dramatic mood swings – from low emotion to extreme emotional highs. Cyclothymics have many similar characteristics to bipolar disorder. The most common symptoms are mild enough for them not to seek medical attention, or at least the high moods feel good, so they do not realize that there is something wrong with their condition. In fact, many people who suffer from cyclothymia do not even realize that they suffer from this condition. They think that the condition is related to their life in general, and therefore it will go away as soon as they get to their normal routine.
Depression is usually associated with cyclothymia because many of these people experience depression after the highs, and then they experience another depression when they are depressed again. Cycloths have a difficult time controlling their moods. They do not like change in their lives and are afraid of losing control. They often say that life just goes on.
The cycles of cyclothymia are usually broken up into four stages. The first three stages are the most severe, but can sometimes be resolved with psychotherapy. The last stage is marked by an intense depression, which cannot be cured by psychotherapy.
The first two stages of cyclothymia are known as Major Depressive Disorder, or MDD
The severity of the symptoms during these stages can range from mild to moderate depression. There are times when the depression can become severe enough for the person to be hospitalized, but this does not indicate that the patient is in danger of becoming completely depressed. This is a warning sign that the condition has become severe and must be taken seriously. The person is suffering from a serious depressive illness and needs medical attention.
As the depressive symptoms progress, cycloths may show signs of bipolar disorder, including increased excitement and irritability, as well as mania or euphoria. These symptoms often occur at the same time and are very unpredictable.
People who suffer from cyclothylphenia often exhibit abnormal thoughts and behaviors that are similar to bipolar disorder in terms of their thinking and behavior patterns. The cloths may also experience racing thoughts, strange dreams, feel irritable and confused, and have rapid mood swings between depression and mania. These people often become easily agitated and have difficulty sleeping. Many of these people may seem to think that they are dying.
As cyclothymia affects people from all backgrounds, it is not necessarily the fault of either the sufferer or the disorder, and is very rarely the result of another underlying condition. However, cyclones are much more likely to have a family history of bipolar or depression than other people.
Most people with cyclothymia do not develop manic episodes, although there are those who do. These episodes are generally characterized by excessive and uncontrolled anger and frustration. In some cases, there can be delusions and hallucinations associated with the condition.
If you are concerned that you may be experiencing cyclothymia, you should speak to your doctor about possible depression. Your doctor may be able to rule out other conditions, such as hypothyroidism and thyroiditis, as being causes of cyclotomy, as well as providing an accurate diagnosis.
If you do not have a family history of bipolar disorder, or other mental illness, or if you don't exhibit the above mentioned symptoms, there may be other possibilities. such as anxiety, stress, and emotional problems.
If you have cyclothy, there are treatments available to help you with the disorder. These treatments should include psychotherapy, as well as some type of medication. Many doctors will prescribe medication in combination with psychotherapy.