Illness, Huber D And, Depressive Disorder discussed on The Psych Central Show
You know, really working normalizing that because I wouldn't done anything for somebody to be able to relate to me. Say that doesn't make with grew up. Like, I felt a lot of my life. I felt very broken for very big portion of my life. And that's why I do and I do not only because I'm passionate about it. But I just know I love every minute of it. And that's become my my life mission. I love and I also love the way that VIN asked the question. It's like we see that. You're a mental health advocate. What happened to you? And I I say that to be a little bit funny. But it really is true. I've noticed that people in the mental health advocacy space are either people like me, I live with my polar disorder or people like you with Theresa and droming, and you know, and everything that we just learned about you VIN, of course, has persistent depressive disorder, and it's it really seems like either you or somebody that you love suffers from mental illness in order to really occupy the space. And I'm hoping that someday someday I will walk up to somebody and say, oh my God, you're mental illness advocate why. And they'll say because mental illness. A serious, and it'd be like well bit that you have it. Right. No a loved one. No mental. Illness is serious. We need to help out that will just be like a great day. A great day. It would I really look forward to that day too. Just to here. Yeah. I'm passionate about it. You know, you hear kids talk about being an astronaut geologist, you know, trades person where veterinarian or, you know, six foot tall blonde model. That's what I want to be. When I grow up still, by the way, guys like, and where is the all I'm passionate about mental illness, and I wanna stop the stigma just because I can, you know, instead of being an astronaut or whatever, you know, I look forward to that as well. So earlier you mentioned to read syndrome and how it's so misunderstood because as as you pointed out most people just think of it as the stereotypical swearing without any kind of restraint sort of thing, but it takes many other forms, can you can you share some of those with our audience? So this wearing is actually called copper lately. A- and it only. It only happens to forty seven percent of people with threats and drum threatened them is divided into a couple of different things that you have motor tics. And then you have verbal tic. And then out of those each of those they're simple. And then there's complex simple. One would be like Hanjour nipping snorting blinking your eyes. Let's macking things like that. Those are really a lot of comedy simple one. And that when we get into the complex one that can be anything from like I've had days where I am. My ticks are so bad that I feel like I need to echo sounder on on an action movie or something or some people, you know, feel the need to bark like a dog or repeat themselves saying something, and they have to say in just the right way. And just the tone of voice that when I actually know like I said from, you know, the sound effects in movies or you have to screen or things like that. So, you know, it's a lot of different uncontrollable. And sometimes I'm like, wow. I didn't know that. My would want me to do that. You know, like you just have these new chick make their ever changing. And I was younger. I did have quite a bit of verbal techs. And I was yelling never score. But in the middle of my sentences, they were my sentences. We're like a hundred different volumes. It'd be from screaming at the top of my lung like Harley mumbling had this one where I had to breathe all of my ERO, and I had your home breathing out in the point where I had nothing left in my lungs, and, but you know, as you age mature into it, you can either grow out of it or you can continue on with it. And it's really mild because it's worse than your hormone years when you're going to Huber D And all that stuff, but you know, as mature into it, you're kinda get solidified..