Meridian Health Protocol

by Sylvie Pinley (03.10.2020)

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Do you or someone you love suffer from Obsessive Meridian Health Protocol ReviewCompulsive Disorder? What is OCD and how can you recognize it? In all possible instances I advise you to seek professional help, but here I will also attempt to provide a basic description of a mental disorder that is often misunderstood. Unlike other mental disorders which require recognizing anywhere from four nine symptoms, OCD only requires recognition of two problems, obsessions and compulsions. What is an Obsession? The term's Latin root, obsidere, means "to besiege," as an army would surround a city for the purpose of forcing surrender. An obsession is truly a battle of the mind. According to the diagnostic manual used by mental health professionals, the DSM-IV, obsessions are "recurrent and persistent thoughts that are experienced as intrusive and inappropriate and that cause marked anxiety or distress." The definition highlights four main qualities of clinical obsessions: intrusive, recurrent, unwanted, and inappropriate. Children may not experience all these symptoms at once. Intrusive thoughts: Intrusive describes images and ideas that invade a person's mind interrupting the normal mental flow. An individual will be tracking typical progressive thoughts and suddenly, bam!, a new unwanted, unexpected thought bursts into their mind. It is typically shocking and deemed culturally deplorable, like a mother assailed by murderous thoughts while nursing her child. What it isn't. An intrusive thought is not merely a passion. As a culture we apply the term obsession to many things that are not true examples of the disorder. A teenager who is obsessed with her new boyfriend, or a point guard obsessed with his team winning the championship do not exemplify what it takes to be diagnosed with an obsessive problem. Thank goodness! Otherwise all of us with a passion for something would have OCD!


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