FAQ: Isi na peeji nke

  • What medicine do I need?

    All of the following have been prescribed or recommended by a doctor, and all of the prescriptions have been prescribed by a specialist, such as a gastroenterologist.

    1. Venlafaxine 75mg, 2 x day, for anxiety disorder, PTSD, na egwu aghara
    2. Modafinil, prescriptions have ranged from 100mg 1 x day to 3 x day, depending on my need, for depression
    3. Diazepam 5mg, 3 x day, as needed ma ọ bụ lorazepam 1 mg, 3 x day, as needed, for anxiety disorder, PTSD, na egwu aghara
    4. Alprazolam 2mg 1 x day, as needed, for anxiety disorder with a profound sadness symptom
    5. Omeprezole 20mg, 1 x day, for IBS and GERD
    6. Ranitidine, for IBS and GERD
    7. Anti-afọ ọsịsa, for IBS
    8. Acetaminophen (paracetamol), for pain
    9. Loratadine, for allergies and to reduce the effects of asthma

    Supplements (I have not had the opportunity to discuss these with a doctor):

    1. Vitamin B complex
    2. DHEA: I have not tried it yet, but medical research shows that it is effective for treating many of the symptoms I have

    Posts tagged with:

    Alprazolam, nchegbu, Benzodiazepine, ịda mbà n'obi, Diazepam, Lorazepam, Modafinil, Panic aghara, PTSD, Venlafaxine

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  • Why am I posting my ideas instead of doing my ideas?

    I am posting my ideas because my medical conditions prevent me from doing my ideas. That is a primary definition of disability: a medical condition that prevents someone from accomplishing that which the person would be able to accomplish if the medical condition were not present.

    Without help from other people so that I can heal, I will never be able to do any of my ideas. By posting my ideas, it helps me to not be attached to them anymore, and it seems that non-attachment is essential to my survival.

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  • How does my post-traumatic stress disorder affect my life?

    Post Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD) is a specific form of anxiety with relatively predictable symptoms and predictable triggers of the symptoms. I have lost nearly all of my personal and professional relationships, na akụkụ, because of PTSDit is not a trivial matter that I can simplysnapout of: it is a serious and debilitating illness.

    It involves:

    • Re-experiencing of traumatic events
    • Avoidance of events, places, ndị mmadụ, that might trigger re-experiencing the trauma
    • Numbing the senses to avoid feeling anything
    • A constant, alert state; being more easily startled than before the trauma

    Lee A definition nke mgbagwoju PTSD.

    Physical symptoms include:

    • Nausea
    • Acid reflux
    • Anxiety attacks that can be triggered by small and innocuous things

    Emotional and mental symptoms include:

    • Quick and sudden oscillation between moods
    • Unpredictable emotions and reactions
    • Feeling that my rational mind is not working properly
    • Irregular sleep patterns and nightmares

    Some posts with more details:

    1. A definition nke mgbagwoju PTSD
    2. Ụlọikpe Kasị Elu Arịrịọ maka Extension nke Time page 12, or read the document from the beginning for full context.
    3. Ị ga iku a onye?
    4. A sample nke a typical ụtụtụ ná ndụ m
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  • Why cannot Ijust get a job”?

    Imagine you had a co-worker or employee who, kwa ụbọchị, na mberede ghọrọ ọnụ ma jiri nwayọọ n'okpuru tebụl ya. N'agbanyeghị otú ezi ihe ọ bụ na ọrụ ya, do you think it would be good for the workplace to have an employee who is afraid to open emails?

    Sometimes I am paralyzed by indecision and other times I experience anxiety attacks triggered by absurdly small and innocuous things.

    I feel as if my rational mind is quite slow and I feel confused by things that normally would not confuse me. Nke a mgbaàmà na-abịa ma na-aga, and only in May 2014 did I learn it was connected with my PTSD.

    Ọ bụla hour nke ụbọchị ọ bụla, M ga-agha site na ihe na mgbaàmà ndị dị otú ahụ dị ka n'elu. Ọ dịghị ọrụ, n'agbanyeghị otú na-adịchaghị mkpa, na-ekwe nkwa ka mfe ma ọ bụ mfe. Ọ bụrụ na m na-aghaghị ịnagide m gbajiri obi Jeremaya mere na m intermittently-hobbled ò uche, mgbe ahụ, m nwere ike N'ezie ebili m ịda ogbenye na nsogbu ndị ọzọ. Ma mmetụta uche m na-nchịkwa na m ò uche mgbe ụfọdụ jụ arụkọ, otú ahụ ka m na araparawo a nọgideworo nke ịda ogbenye na echiche ọrịa.

    Some posts with more details:

    1. A definition nke mgbagwoju PTSD
    2. Ị ga iku a onye?
    3. A sample nke a typical ụtụtụ ná ndụ m
    4. Hunger, the vicious cycle, and the whole is greater than the sum of the parts
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  • What treatments are available to me?

    I am citizen of the United States, and our healthcare system only properly serves those who can afford itplus it is the most expensive healthcare system in the world. N'ihi na ọtụtụ nke ndụ m, I have not been able to afford full treatment. Otú o sina, since I was 23 afọ, I have had some access to treatment and decent access to diagnoses. The result is that I have a deep understanding of what medical treatments I needand what seems to be just as important: what medical treatments I do not need.

    For my mental health, since 2007, I have seen general practitioners, psychiatrists, and therapists in Chicago, Beijing, Western Illinois, Cairo, na United Alaeze, and Austin. The diagnoses and prescribed treatments have been consistent. All have recommended medications to help me cope with my symptoms. All have stated that drugs will not cure my symptoms, and that I must make changes in my life if I am to heal.

    The recommended treatments have included talk therapy, including cognitive behavioral therapy. With a couple of my long-term psychiatrists (medical doctors who specialize in psychiatric medicine), we discussed the possibility of electroconvulsive therapy. It was never a serious option, Otú ọ dị, because of the cost. No doctor has ever recommended inpatient programs. Na Cairo, I tried to get into an inpatient program, but the doctors refused to admit me, in part because I did not fit the profile for someone who needed it.

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  • What do I need to build a new life?

    My goals are to heal, be financially self-sufficient, and to have a life of meaning.

    Iji lanarị:

    1. Food
    2. Chebe
    3. Medicine

    To progress:

    1. Time to work through emotions and events
    2. Reducing stress, especially from worrying about necessities (n'elu)
    3. Minor objects, such as soap

    To thrive:

    1. Talk ọgwụ
    2. Some useful objects, like prescription glasses
    3. Additional medical care, such as dental for my many broken teeth

    You can help me to build a new life.

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  • Why cannot Ijust move to a different state/country and start over”?

    [ted id=2217]

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