Mood and Addictive Disorders

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Mood and Addictive Disorders Mood disorders, including depression and bipolar disorders, are the most common among patients. Substance disorder is also very common in our society today. There are many causes and different treatments for each. As well as potential gender and cultural influences on depressive, bipolar, and substance disorders. Depressive disorder is an illness that the whole body is involved, it affects the mood and thoughts. Depressive will interfere with daily life and normal functions. This disorder plays effect of the person dealing with it as well as other surrounding that cares for him or her. Depressive disorder is just not passing a blue mood. People suffering with this disorder cannot physically pull…show more content…
Substance disorder is when a person is in the need of some kind of substance, such as alcohol or other drugs, to be able to function. Many are addicted to one or more substance which leads to clinically significant impairments or distress. If stop taking that certain substance could cause to withdraws. The exact cause of substance cause is unknown. A person genetics, the action of the drug, peer pressure, emotional distress, environmental stress, or other mental cause could all be factors of becoming addiction to a drug. Many people who have become addicted may have depression, attention deficit disorder, post-traumatic disorder, or another mental disorder. A stressful or chaotic lifestyle and low self-esteem are also common in people who are suffering from substance disorder. Substance disorder is a serious condition and can be difficult to treat. The best treatment and care involves trained professionals. First step is to get the person to recognize the problem. Denial is very common from a person suffering this condition. A lot of the times, you may have to be taken off the drug slowly; or even substitute another less potent drug to cut the urges down to stop the risk of withdraws. It is more hard for someone to stop abruptly all at once. The have residential treatment programs for monitoring and teach possible withdraws and behaviors. These programs are here to help address the problems and learn how to avoid relapsing. If a person is also
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