New York, NY — Bipolar disorder, which can cause profound mental illness, is not a diagnosis to be taken lightly.
So if you’re struggling with the symptoms, or just a guy who feels like his moods are shifting, you’re not alone.
According to a new newly released study by New York City-based psychiatrist Dr. David Karp, bipolar disorder symptoms can be diagnosed by looking at their symptoms, and the medications you take to treat them.
The study, Bipolar Disorders in the New York State, was published online Thursday by the journal Psychiatry Research.
Karp, an associate professor at the NYU School of Medicine, conducted the study with Dr. Rachel Gavas and Dr. Andrew D. Stroup.
“The main thing I did was to look at bipolar disorder as a spectrum, or two separate diagnoses,” Karp said.
We asked people if they had ever been diagnosed with bipolar disorder, and if they said yes, we asked them if they were taking any medication that might affect mood.
They were given the diagnosis.
If they said no, we looked at the medication they were on and if it affected their moods, we added it to the bipolar disorder diagnosis.
We then asked people to complete the BMI, the Body Mass Index, which is a measure of how much body fat they have.
There were a few things that I did not look at in the study.
First, there were only people who were bipolar disorder patients and people who had been diagnosed as having bipolar disorder but not yet had a diagnosis.
So I looked at people who didn’t have a diagnosis and people diagnosed with one diagnosis.
This study was not meant to look specifically at bipolar disease in general.
The goal was to make sure that the symptoms were all similar and that there was no one person who had the most severe symptoms of bipolar disorder and that had the medication that was going to treat it.
So we did this in a very scientific way.
Second, it was not to look for genetic disorders.
Bias in the body can cause different symptoms.
So genetics was not a factor in the analysis.
Third, the people who we looked for were on the bipolar medication.
Fourth, we didn’t look at other symptoms, so it is important to note that the medications we looked to did not all affect mood in the same way.
Fifth, the medications that we looked looked at did not affect mood the same in every person.
Sixth, we also didn’t examine the effects of other medications, so you would need to do more studies with different medications to see if you can get the same results.
“The BADRS [bipolar disorder screening] is a great tool, and I think it will help many people with bipolar,” KARP said.
“But I don’t think there’s any single prescription for bipolar that’s a panacea for everyone.
People have to take medication for symptoms and that’s what the study showed.
And I would encourage people to be aware that there are other bipolar symptoms that might be similar to bipolar.
It’s important that we get people to see that it’s not just bipolar.
People have different symptoms, different triggers and different things that they can do.”