Ryan W. Bradley squirms through a film about a man like he was, not long ago: undiagnosed, violent, and about to hit bottom.
After his father was declared an enemy of the state in Uganda, his family fled. Now a successful consultant and men’s group leader, Kenny D’Cruz continues to heal from a life marked by persecution and mental illness.
Tim Lineaweaver gives an unflinching look at guns, PTSD, and addictions and one man’s struggles with the same.
Part of loving a person with a psychiatric disorder, writes Pauline Gaines, is acknowledging that the disorder is real.
Suffering from panic attacks since college has been bad enough. Even more difficult is the thought that my kids will inherit them.
After four years sober, cracks begin to appear in Erik Christian’s façade of normalcy.
Implications for combat veterans as the APA considers revisions to the DSM-V.
Without anti-depressants, writes Dichotomy Hubris, his will to live would run out in four months or less.
Shawn Maxam discusses the importance of accepting his mental illness.
Lauren Hale insists that men can, and often do, suffer from a form of Post-Partum Depression. But there is hope.
John Taylor is sober today, and that’s all that counts.
When bipolar illness would’t let the woman he loved find her voice, Jack Varnell wrote the voice he heard anyway.
A man diagnosed with Narcissistic Personality Disorder explains how living with NPD is very different from what one might expect.