In some cases, it can be directly related to gender roles in society.
People Who Are Bipolar Are, For The Most Part, Just Like Everyone Else OK, so we go to therapy and take medications every day, but so do half of the people in New York City.
If you date someone with bipolar disorder and they’re doing well, they’ll pretty much be just like any other guy you would date: they’ll tease you when you snore, roll their eyes when you want to watch “The Haves and Have Nots,” and, hopefully, scramble you some eggs after sex.
We’ve been through all that therapy, and we’ve spent more than one session learning how to regulate our emotions.
So say what you mean and how you feel, and we’ll figure out how to react.
But I do read them from time to time so I can see what kind of crap they’re preaching to you…
Here’s the truth: The internet and social media has completely changed the game.These perceptions can dramatically alter how bipolar women and men respond to the emotional cycles they experience.When it comes to mental illness, there are plenty of stereotypes.Similarly, we to be put off by acts of aggression by women.Not so with men, who are often praised and rewarded for excessive and even violent behavior.The point is, people with mental illness work, play and live out their lives just like so-called “normal” people.2.