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YOUR PREMIERE CONSUMER BIPOLAR D

YOUR PREMIERE CONSUMER BIPOLAR D

Privacy Icons Here are the proposed icons. These are the result of a number of working groups convened by Aza Raskin. We are seeking to develop boilerplate legal text to back up each of the icons. Designs by Michael Nieling & Ocupop, designers of the official HTML5 logos The problem: users need to know how companies intend to use their data—but privacy policies and terms of service are long-winded, complex documents that encapsulate a lot of situation-specific detail. The solution: a set of Privacy Icons to “bolt on to” your existing privacy policy. Each Privacy Icon makes an iron-clad guarantee about what a company will do with a user’s data. Privacy Icons are legal declarations, written in cooperation with privacy experts and a coalition of industry stakeholders. Who Are They For? For any sites that store user data For e-commerce sites, advertisers, and social networks, Privacy Icons are a competitive differentiator. Differentiation based on privacy matters to users. Please help us evolve the FAQ.

How to Recognize a Manic Episode or Hypomanic Episode of Bipolar Disorder If someone you know has or may have bipolar disorder, you need to know the signs that point to a manic or hypomanic episode. If you see a group of these behaviors, you (if possible and appropriate) or the individual in question should contact a doctor. Going to an emergency room may be the right choice, depending on how extreme the behavior is. Keep a notebook just for recording manic (and depressive) symptoms. Note: Most symptoms are shared between mania and hypomania. Make note of any changes in sleeping patterns, especially if your friend or loved one has lots of energy on just a few hours of sleep. Tips: Make a pact with your friend that if you bring these manic behaviors to his attention, he will contact his doctor. This is not an exhaustive list of manic symptoms.

Antidepressants in Bipolar Disorder PsychEducation.org (home) Antidepressants in Bipolar Disorder: The Controversies[Updated 2/2014 with ISBD review. Controversy 3 updated in September 2009; all else is older. Reviewed for accuracy in October 2012] This page has been maintained for nearly 5 years. Unfortunately, most of the controversies below remain controversial. The bottom line overall here: antidepressants may carry much more risk for people with bipolar disorder than is generally recognized. However, antidepressants may pose bigger risks in the long term. Therefore, considerable caution should be used before starting an antidepressant in a patient with bipolar disorder. Finally, some patients clearly do better if they stay on an antidepressant. Page outline International Society for Bipolar Disorders Task Force recommendations: you might just want to read this and stop there! Controversy "zero": Do antidepressants even work in bipolar depression? Controversy 2a: Do antidepressants cause rapid cycling? 1. 2. 3.

Alan Watts Brings Eastern Wisdom to American TV Viewers in 1959 (Complete Episodes) Nearly forty years after his death, the words of Alan Watts still generate excitement. Fans trade them, in the form of texts, radio broadcasts, recorded talks, and television programs, both online and off. The British-born interpreter and popularizer of East Asian Buddhist thought generated most of his media in the San Francisco of the 1950s and 1960s, and his televised lectures, produced for local public station KQED, must have offered many a San Franciscan their very first glimpse of Zen. Now that episodes of his series Eastern Wisdom and Modern Life have made it to YouTube (season one, season two), you can see for yourself that Watts’ then-cutting-edge delivery of this ancient wisdom remains entertaining, informative, and striking in its clarity. Related content: Alan Watts On Why Our Minds And Technology Can’t Grasp Reality Alan Watts and His Zen Wisdom Animated by the Creators of South Park

Bipolar Advantage LucidInterval.org - A Self-Management Guide for Bipolar Disorder internal arts Internal Arts 5: Closing Meditation by jcurcioDecember 22, 2012internal arts Sasha Lee gives an introduction to movement meditation through a closing meditation. Tune in next time for some circle walking. Internal Arts is a series dealing with the creative process in its various guises: from meditative techniques to anecdotal material from independent artists. Read the full article → Internal Arts 4: Freeform by jcurcioDecember 14, 2012internal arts Sasha Lee gives an introduction to movement meditation through some freeform (yiquan) application. Read the full article →

Body Language Classes, Research, and Consulting | Nonverbal Group | NYC Soul Spelunker Brain Pickings Buddhism and the God-idea Do Buddhists believe in a god? No, we do not. There are several reasons for this. The Buddha, like modern sociologists and psychologists, believed that religious ideas and especially the god idea have their origins in fear. Gripped by fear people go to sacred mountains, sacred groves, sacred trees and shrines. Primitive humans found selves in a dangerous and hostile world, the fear of wild animals, of not being able to find enough food, of injury or disease, and of natural phenomena like thunder, lightning and volcanoes were constantly with them. The second reason the Buddha did not believe in a god is because there does not seem to be any evidence to support this idea. The third reason the Buddha did not believe in a god is that the belief is not necessary. But if there are no gods how did the universe get here? All religions have myths and stories which attempt to answer this question. What does the Buddha say about the origin of the universe? Not so.

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