Nobody knows absolutely what causes bipolar disorder. Most researchers agree that there are likely physical and environmental factors that contribute as well. When talking about biological causes, the first question is whether bipolar disorder can be inherited. This issue has been researched through multiple families, adoption, and twin studies. This is important for genetic theories because identical twins occur when one fertilized egg splits in two, meaning that they share the same genetic material. Fraternal twins, on the other hand, come from separate fertilized eggs, so their inherited genes can be different.
Bipolar Disorder and Ghosting: It's a Big Problem
How to Date a Bipolar Man: 6 Steps (with Pictures) - wikiHow
Dating a sociopath, having any type of relationship with a sociopath, is usually a shallow, confusing, one-sided experience. Unbeknownst to the innocent person about to begin dating a sociopath, she was targeted by him for his personal gain. He'll woo her and sweep her off her feet, and when she decides to date him, she'll think it's her choice. She has no idea that it wasn't her choice at all. The real reason she will date him is hidden to her. She'll date him because he's identified her as someone who will meet a need Sociopathic Traits: Characteristics of a Sociopath. Dating a sociopath can be marvelous.
Dating Someone with Bipolar Personality Disorder
While bipolar disorder is generally considered to be a mood disorder, symptoms can also include disorders of thought—particularly during manic episodes. People in a manic state may have a difficult time filtering out meaningful versus non-meaningful input, and may thus respond to their environment in surprising ways. Ordinary sensory input, such as the sound of traffic or blinking lights, may become severely distracting, focusing attention on nonessential information. During manic episodes, it is not unusual for bipolar people to experience " racing thoughts " and "flight of ideas.
Last Updated: September 17, References Approved. This article was co-authored by Liana Georgoulis, PsyD. She received her Doctor of Psychology from Pepperdine University in