I am a white, male, middle-aged man with a large amount of intellectual disability.
I am currently living in a small town outside of the Dallas-Fort Worth metroplex, and I am the sole caretaker of a 2-year-old child.
I suffer from a complex array of mental health issues and a borderline personality disorder.
In the course of my life, I have been diagnosed with schizophrenia, bipolar disorder, borderline personality, anxiety disorder, depression, and obsessive-compulsive disorder.
I have a history of self-harm and alcohol abuse.
I had two traumatic brain injuries during childhood, which led to my early onset of depression and anxiety.
I was sexually abused as a child.
My mother was abusive and neglectful of me, as well as my father.
I experienced a series of abuse at the hands of my father and was abused as an adult by my stepfather.
I also suffered physical abuse and neglect from my father, as he abused me physically and sexually.
I suffered multiple episodes of depression, anxiety, and suicidal thoughts during my teenage years.
I developed bipolar disorder in the late 1990s and early 2000s, and during this time, I was diagnosed with a depressive episode.
I believe I have an intellectual disability and intellectual gray.
I know I have intellectual disability because of my inability to solve problems, as shown by my inability not to learn and solve problems in class or in the classroom.
In fact, I am incapable of thinking critically about anything, not even a simple concept like how to apply a concept.
I find it difficult to understand concepts and concepts that I know are important to me.
My diagnosis of intellectual dysfunction is based on my diagnosis of cognitive impairment.
I do not have any evidence that I am mentally incompetent.
I don’t have any proof that I’m intellectually impaired.
The only evidence that is provided is my inability, or inability to perform, in class and in the public school system.
I lack the skills and abilities to perform in my daily life and in a high-pressure situation, such as a job or a school.
I cannot function in school or on a school assignment without an intense anxiety or depression, or lack of confidence.
I frequently find myself feeling as though I have to keep myself occupied or distracted.
I feel that my thoughts are more important than my actions.
I can’t stop thinking about anything.
I’m very shy.
I avoid talking to people because I feel embarrassed.
I often find myself thinking that I should be more outgoing or more outgoing in class.
I’ve been diagnosed as having borderline personality in the past, but my diagnosis is based solely on my intellectual disability as well.
It is based in my inability and inability to deal with my thoughts and emotions, and that is the only way I can tell I’m not mentally incompetent because I am unable to think critically about my thoughts or emotions.
My mental illness has not affected my ability to be an effective parent or a successful parent, but it has affected my quality of life.
I would be extremely embarrassed to have any symptoms of depression or anxiety because I don.t know how to deal and manage them.
I could be diagnosed with depression in the future.
If I did develop depression, I would have to get help immediately.
I need to find ways to work through the depression, so I can manage my anxiety.
As a result, I don’t feel I have any options for treatment.
I want to stay in therapy because I want a therapist that understands how to treat mental illness, not just for the symptoms but for the underlying cause.
I think the diagnosis of borderline personality is a misnomer.
If you’re diagnosed with borderline personality and the symptoms of borderline are present, it means that you have intellectual dysfunction.
There are people who are not borderline, and those who are borderline are healthy and normal people who have intellectual disabilities.
I really feel like this is the most extreme form of intellectual disorder that people with intellectual disabilities can have, and it should not be used to diagnose those who have no intellectual disability at all.