Obsessive Compulsive Disorder: A Situation?

Obsessive Compulsive Disorder: A Situation?

                           Obsessive Compulsive Disorder: A Situation?

Is Obsessive Compulsive Disorder Constantly recurring? Is a frequently asked question. And my standard response is no, but mental illness is a chronic condition. You'll always have mental wellbeing, just like you'll always have physical health, and all of these things evolve, differ, and aren't stagnant.

When it comes to physical fitness, people accept transition and how their bodies have evolved. However, many people are unaware of how similar mental health issues are. So, if you had someone briefed who was in such bad physical condition that just getting out of bed was giving them all kinds of aches and pains, and they were out of breath, their lungs pounding, and their sweating, they couldn't go upstairs any more. Their doctors told them it was completely out of the question.

You're well aware that you need to get your act together. You're at a very high risk of a heart attack because now they're behaving badly, drinking excessively, and smoking more. They're constantly exhausted. As a part of this, there are a variety of health risks and signs. They're simply in the bad physical condition and aren't doing enough to look at their bodies. As a result, they plan to begin taking care of my welfare, which is something I've never done before. I believe it can be done, and I'm going to do it. So, they've never trained before, but they hire a personal trainer.

Their trainer helps them start an exercise program that starts easy and builds up to more difficult more strenuous exercises. You know they don't go in some silly crash diet. They start to change how they and what they eat and when they eat they start to eat in a very healthy way. They start to change all sorts of things in their lives to support the healthy changes they're making. They change how they work, they change how they sleep. They change everything and they stick with this and this doesn't happen instantly.

 It doesn't happen overnight because the change in your body is something that takes time but over the course of a year. By sticking with it they see an amazing transformation and they start to get into really great physical health, great physical shape. A lot of those symptoms they dealt with before the raising heart being out of breath sweating all the time. The aches and pains start to go away and more energy be able to do the things they want to do they get into great physical shape. Now that they're in great physical shape, can they stop all of those things they doing. Can they stop exercising and eating well and sleeping well and working well.

No, because if they do stop doing all of that because their body can change, because it's not static, it would go backwards and when it goes backwards, it goes back to poor physical health. They're going to start to see those same symptoms again those same symptoms that they didn't like before and this is where you can start to see the parallels between physical health and mental health going experience poor physical health.

We experience all sorts of symptoms, that we don't like it, that might drive us to create change. That change is very difficult. We experience poor mental health, we experience all sorts of symptoms that we don't like. That can drive us to make changes and again those changes are very difficult. They're incredibly difficult but once, we're making those changes that experience has all sorts of benefits. That experience of recovery, than that experience of change helps us do the things.

We want to do in life and go the places, we want to go but we have to keep making those changes and maintaining those changes or else we slide backwards, just like with physical health. Because recovery is not this destination you arrive at and then everything is perfect. You never have to do anything healthy again just like with this. Well that's not like you train to run a 5k race. You run it and then you'll be able to run a 5k race for the rest of your life, without ever practicing or eating well or anything like that very quickly slide back. Your endurance will decrease very rapidly, if you're not maintaining it. The same is true with mental health.

One of the things I like about the healing process and the perspective of going through recovery is that after you've covered the ground and are beginning to make improvements, you can see the effect those changes have on your life and how transformative that can be. You now begin to see the direction that will lead you back to the previous state of affairs. We don't all want to have mental health issues. We have, but as we begin to make improvements, we will see how our decisions can bring us back to those issues.

Just like you're making adjustments to help us get in better physical condition, we're doing the same. We begin to see if those choices that we might have felt were wonderful in the past, or that we believed made us happier in the past, would eventually return us to the way things were. And if they seem to make us happier or provide us with comfort in the short term, they will eventually cause complications in our lives.

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