Disorders and Treatment
- Mental Illness
- Bipolar Disorder
- Mood Disorders
- Borderline Personality
- Mental Health Diagnosis
- Mental Health Treatments
- Alternative Meds
- Case Studies
I wanted to call this ”The Woman in Black” but I gathered that it’s Copyrighted so I couldn’t use it. I got my imagination on the whizz!
So, Black Robe Gold Belt?
From started my medication a couple of weeks ago (Quetiapine) I’ve had this ‘woman’ be everywhere and anywhere. She wears a Black Robe and a Gold Belt. I’ve not seen her face, though the other night I’m pretty sure her face was covered and only her bright blue eyes showing.
The weird thing is, I’m actually terrified of her. Whenever I see her I scream, bang my head on the wall and plead for her to leave me alone. I have NO idea if I’m the only one can see her, which got me thinking ”maybe she’s an intruder in my house?” ”but if I phone the police and only I can see her, I’d be told I’m wasting time”. See my confusion?
What’s stopping me is I “can’t” tell anyone about ‘her’, they won’t believe me nor will they understand, so it leaves me dealing with it, and bottling up. ARGH?!
I thought to do an ickle intro on why I’ve chosen such a title, or maybe it’s an essay of an intro?
I can empathise with people that ‘see’ people that others may not be able to, but it shouldn’t stop you from being who you are.
You don’t have to listen to this person telling you all sorts of negative things, listen to the people that are trying to fill you with love and positiveness. I know it’s difficult, but one day it will past, it may not go away forever but it can be brought under control. I’ve yet to speak to the GP, but that’s a stepping stone I’ll have to force myself to do.
If anyone has any experience of this, I’d love to have a blog written by you on my page, it would help so many others understand they’re not alone.
If you experience similar things to I have, I can’t urge you enough to reach out and talk to someone you trust, it may be difficult, but it’s ALWAYS better to catch things earlier, as it’s ‘easier’ to treat.
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