I did a compulsion and this happened

⚡Online Recovery Courses⚡
► Master Your From Home (try for free)

► Parents, spouses, and families – How to support someone with

► Rise From Depression course (try for free)

► BFRB’s (hair pulling, skin picking, nail-biting) (try for free)

⚡LIVE Masterclasses and Q&A⚡

⚡Join the OCD support group⚡
🔷 Live chat –

⚡Take an OCD Test⚡
➼ Do I have OCD?
➼ Do I have HOCD?
➼ Do I have Harm OCD?
➼ Relationship OCD
➼ How severe is my OCD?
➼ Do I have hair-pulling disorder?
➼ Do I have skin picking disorder?
➼ Depression severity scale

⚡Connect on social⚡
🩵Instagram –
🩵Facebook OCD group –
🩵Twitter –
🩵TikTok –

⚡Video Playlists⚡
👉🏼OCD –

👉🏼Reaction Videos –

👉🏼Depression –


👉🏼Harm OCD –


👉🏼Sexual Orientation OCD (HOCD) –

👉🏼Relationship OCD (ROCD) –

👉🏼Real Event OCD –

👉🏼Existential OCD –

👉🏼Symmetry OCD –

👉🏼Touettic OCD –

👉🏼Superstitious OCD –

👉🏼Contamination OCD –

👉🏼Just Right OCD –

👉🏼SOCD –

👉🏼Sensorimotor OCD –

👉🏼Social Anxiety –

👉🏼Anxiety –

👉🏼Magical Thinking OCD –

👉🏼Responsibility OCD –

👉🏼Tics and Tourette’s –

👉🏼Postpartum OCD –

👉🏼BFRB (hair pulling/skin picking) –

👉🏼Body Dysmorphic Disorder –

👉🏼Panic Disorder –

OCD is like a can of . It builds pressure and explodes when the compulsion is done.

– – – Disclaimer – – –
For information purposes only. Does not constitute clinical advice. Consult your local medical authority for advice.


Depression – What You Need to Know

Depression is an illness that affects how you feel, think and behave. It’s more than just feeling sad or down; it interferes with daily functioning and can lead to a variety of symptoms, including thoughts of suicide. Depression is treatable and most people who receive treatment experience relief from their symptoms. Talk therapy, or psychotherapy, and medication are the main treatments for depression. A combination of medicine and therapy is usually the most effective for severe depression. People who are depressed should not wait to get help because the sooner they start treatment, the better their chances of recovery.

There is no single cause of depression. However, certain factors increase the risk of depression. These include: living in an abusive relationship, being the victim of a crime or experiencing significant loss, such as bereavement or losing your job. Depression also runs in families and may be triggered by the onset of an illness such as cancer or heart disease.

The first step in diagnosing depression is a mental health exam and review of your medical history by a health professional. Sometimes depression is confused with other conditions, such as heart disease or cancer, so it’s important to see a healthcare provider for a diagnosis. In some cases, depression causes physical symptoms, such as a tightened chest or headaches. In children, depression may manifest as an irritable or angry mood. In teens, it often appears as school refusal or peer pressure to do things they don’t want to do. Depression is more common in women than in men. In men, depression tends to show itself as a lack of energy and irritability and may lead to reckless behavior, alcohol or drug abuse.

Getting treated for depression isn’t easy, but it can be successful. Depending on the severity of your symptoms, you may need to continue therapy for several months or years. Talk to your primary care provider (PCP) about a referral to a mental health professional. You can also ask friends and family for recommendations or search your health insurance plan’s provider directory online. If you don’t have insurance, call SAMHSA to find resources near you.

Psychotherapy is an important part of treatment for depression and there are a number of different types of psychotherapy, including cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT) and interpersonal therapy. These therapies help you identify and change unhealthy feelings, thoughts and behaviors. Some people find that short-term psychotherapy is enough, while others need a longer course of treatment — and many benefit from a combination of therapy and medication. It may take time to find the right antidepressant medication for you, and you may have to try a few before finding one that works. If you decide to stop taking your medication, be sure to do so slowly to avoid withdrawal or other problems. You should only stop your medications after talking to a doctor.

You May Also Like

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *