Young Adults With Bipolar Disorders

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Young Adults with Bipolar Disorders Anjana Muralidharan Emory University School of Medicine Abstract In this study researchers investigated and sample many young adult’s ages (18-40 yrs.) with bipolar disorders found them to associate with Behavioral Approach System (BAS). The Behavioral Approach System (BAS) dysregulation including emotional reactivity to negative feedback and schemas and self-criticism/perfectionism. There were twenty- two young adults with bipolar I disorder and 22 matched did a survey and an interview giving back false feedback. Participants exhibited levels (p = 0.001) of self-criticism and tread towards greater decrease I positive affect after negative feedback (p = 0.053), even control by mood symptoms.…show more content…
This illness can be so severe some people can suffer for years before they are properly diagnosed and treat it is a long term illness that can be taken care of throughout your entire life. Researchers shows that family environment is a very contextual factor and that influences the course of bipolar illness. High levels of Expressed Emotions (EE) can worsen a person with bipolar disorder and the lack of amount of family environment that has been spent in a relationship with a family member, predicts poor clinical course for individuals with bipolar disorder. The (EE) interacts with the course of bipolar illness are unrecognizable it is possible that (EE) interacts with important psychobiological system that is thought to be dysregulated in individuals with bipolar disorder: the Behavioral Approach System (BAS). They are trying to discover the relationship between family members and the Behavioral Approach System (BAS) sensitivity in the bipolar disorder. The (BAS) dysregulation model of bipolar disorder, is characterized by emotional reactivity to reward and a tendency to emphasize goal achievement and avoid failure this system is a positive affective response being generated and thus behavior is further positively reinforced. Many individuals with bipolar disorder tend to exhibit cognitive styles marked by higher levels of perfectionism and self-criticism than control between bipolar
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