Somewhere Between Denial and Depression in Fibromyalgia
This continuum has slid up and down my life’s experience with fibromyalgia. I often spend my energy trying to avoid both extremes desperately.
Sometimes I try to stay positive and concentrate on what I can do. I walk over to repeat the words of Hawking, do not look at the stars on your feet. Out of fear that they will bring me down, I avoid fibromyalgia groups like the plague. I mumble to release mantras and try to let things like sorrow and fear go. All the many blessings I’m so deeply grateful for focus my attention.
It works and I get very close to the hidden place that is called normal if all goes well. However, I inevitably cross the invisible denial line. I make less intelligent choices about my physical strength and capability when I end up in that place. You are led to be beyond reason through the hype of believing in yourself and that everything is possible. In the process, I hurt something, rejuvenate it and manage a fibrous torch that feels like my body revolts.
At other times and often when I remember how I could, I remember that it’s true, and it’s weakening if it’s not managed. I see how like I’m 70 years old I move around. All of my half projects and everything I’ve never started, I feel disappointed. I am reminded of and what can be done to cope with the disappointment and sense of failure.
Sometimes I find comfort in the stories of others knowing that I’m not alone and that too many people fight. But it’s still a very dangerous place because it passes so quickly across the narrow line that leads to depression. Life appears unfair, cruel, and punitive in this place. All the things I had to do and all my plans to pack have a negative effect on the psyche and you go down into a very dim place. It’s a fight to get out of the place but one develops the muscle over the years and you manage to get it out in some way.
It takes as many efforts to manage the psyche as it does to manage the body. It requires energy to navigate the dangers of denying, on the one hand, and overcoming, on the other, your condition. My holy word was always harmony. Harmony with oneself, with others, and with the earth is the goal of life. Sliding between negation and depression is one aspect of fibromyalgia up and down.
Many studies connect depression with fibromyalgia. Depression leads to brain chemistry changes. Some scientists examine abnormalities in the nervous system, which determines how anxiety and emergencies are handled.
You dare to lead to the release of substances that make you more susceptible to pain. The result is chronic fibromyalgia and depressive sensations. Fibromyalgia and depression share the same pathophysiology, and they are mainly fought with the same drugs, which have double effects on serotoninergic and noradrenergic systems.
Fibromyalgia and depression are now evaluated with genetic and environmental predisposing factors that precipitate, lead and include laboratory outcomes of the role of depression in fibromyalgia. In addition, we discuss different kinds of fibromyalgia, much more than in other chronic pain-like syndromes, that support immediate depression. Fibromyalgia may therefore be combined with other functional pain disorders in a more correct form.
The main symptoms of fibromyalgia are the tender points on the body. Long-term muscle ache, muscle spasms or tension, low or severe exhaustion, lower energy, lack of sleep, feelings of unchanged awakenings, tightness when waking or staying in one position for too long, problems of concentration, difficulties remembering and doing mental tasks (fibro-fog), abdominal pain, bloating, nausea, diarrheal constipation (irritable bowel syndrome)
Susceptibility to scents, noises, light, medication, certain nutritional products, and cold comes with fibromyalgia. Fibromyalgia patients have nervous or unhappy feeling symptoms, lack of feeling and feeling in their face, arms, hands, legs, or feet; urinary stress and/or frequency (irritable bladder), reduced workout tolerance and muscle pain, and an inflammatory feeling (not swelling) of your palms or feet.
Depression signs or symptoms include feeling or desperation; loss of concentration or changes in hunger or weight, changes in sleep, the energy loss of anger or bad temper, self-pitying, unacceptable behavior, problem concentration, mysterious pains, and pains. As you can see, in both conditions there are many similar symptoms that lead to diagnostic uncertainty.
Major depression is sometimes referred to as major depressive disorder, clinical depression, or depression. In normal activities, low mood and/or loss of interest and pleasure and other symptoms are included. Many people experience symptoms every day and last for two weeks or more. Depression symptoms affect everyone’s life, including work and social relations.
Some people have depressive symptoms but don’t check all the boxes reasonably so that they can diagnose major depression as “subsyndromal.” Perhaps she is depressed a week, not two, or perhaps three or four symptoms or five Dr. Noble says she has no symptoms. “I usually look at functionality instead of looking at symptoms,” she says. Can the patient go to work and take care of daily tasks? She says that if the person fights, they can still benefit from therapy, even medication.
People with a depressive disease can sometimes lose contact with reality and suffer from psychosis. It includes things like the belief that they were terrible or evil or that they were watchful or followed, or things that are not known as hallucinations or delusions (found convictions not common to others), or things that are not known as. They may also be suspicious, feeling as if everyone isn’t in their favor, or because they are the cause of poor health.
Pregnant women have an increased likelihood of depression (called antenatal and prenatal time) and a year after birth (called postnatal time). You may hear of the term ‘ perinatal,’ which refers to the pregnancy period and to the first year after the baby is born.
The females of childbearing ages are experienced in premenstrual dysphoric disorder (PMDD). This extreme PMS, in the week prior to a female’s time, can cause depression, grief, nervousness or bad temper, and other extreme symptoms.
Symptoms of disruptive mood disorder involve shouting and loose temper, a kind of depression that has been diagnosed with children fighting back against their emotional regulations. An irritable or angry mood most of the day almost every day and problems with your school, at home, or with your peers also include other symptoms.
Most of the time it is known as dysthymia, persistent depressive disorder is a long-term depression but it is not a severe type of depression. This not so severe depressive disorder can be chronic and keep you away from living a normal life.
The mood changes range from high (hypomania or mania) to low (major depression) in Bipolar I and Bipolar II disorders. It is difficult to distinguish between bipolar disorder and depression since most people are not going to their doctor when they have high or ecstatic moods; only medical treatment is needed in low and depressed moods.
The cyclothymic disorder involves mild ups and downs of bipolar disorders I or II.
Pamela W, a specialist in anti-aging medicine Smith, MD, MPH, Director of the Michigan Healthy Living Longevity Center says,’ 95 are under thyroid function and 100 are underneath per capita, both of which can lead to depression and anxiety, per capita. Fortunately, it is easy to diagnose hypothyroidism. Full thyroid blood tests can detect if there is a problem.
Talking therapy and medications are some treatments for depression. Talk therapy includes cognitive-behavioral treatment, problem-solving and interpersonal therapy. Talk therapy helps you recognize and discuss underlying problems with a professional and provides you with solutions for future and emerging situations. You can work through your current feelings to handle them in a healthy way accurately.
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Official Fibromyalgia Blogs