Mental Health Journal Guide- Bipolar Disorder

$7.90Price

The mental health journal prompts are split to cover different areas of importance for those who still struggle with understanding their moods, emotions, and regulation of the two. Keeping a journal is one of the best ways to learn more about yourself, especially while you're reflecting on previous entries! 

 

This 60-day journal guide is perfect for those who are looking for a "mental health reset" and need prompts that are specific to helping your mental illness. Reflecting on the answers to your prompts are also essential to improving the symptoms of your Bipolar Disorder and managing your mental health. 

 

Signs and Symptoms of Manic/Hypomanic* Episodes:

  • Increased energy levels (for no apparent reason)

  • Racing thoughts

  • Impulsive or risky behavior (in or out of character)

  • Feeling invincible or "on top of the world"

  • Acting jumpy, high, or wired

  • Feelings of euphoria, intense pleasure, or productivity

  • Irritable, "on edge", or easily agitated

  • Having trouble sleeping

  • Fast-talking, switching from subject to subject

  • Heightened senses such as sensitivity to sound or touch

 

*Hypomania, in short, is the less severe form of mania. Someone with Bipolar II Disorder experiencing a hypomanic episode may just feel more energized, in a good mood, or more productive during that episode. Hypomania is considered less severe than mania because hypomania doesn't get out of control. Hypomania is still troublesome, however, because it either evolves into mania or unpredictably swings from high energy and feeling on top of the world into a depressive episode. 

 

Signs and Symptoms of Depressive Episodes:

  • Persistently feeling down, slow, empty, or numb

  • Loss of interest in activities you once enjoyed

  • Problems with sleep (oversleeping, insomnia, restless sleep, etc.)

  • Feeling hopeless or helpless

  • A decrease in self-esteem, self-confidence, self-love, etc.

  • Retreating from friends and social activities

  • Crying spells

  • Low energy, or loss of energy

  • Changes in appetite (over-eating, under-eating, etc.)

  • Loss of motivation/drive to complete the activities you want and/or need to do

  • Low productivity

  • Feeling careless towards responsibilities

  • Feeling emotionally numb, mentally foggy, or having problems concentrating

  • Learned helplessness

  • Self-harm, suicidal thoughts, or suicide attempts

  • When purchasing this mental health guide, please remember that although it is an ebook it is not public property and is copyrighted. Do not plagiarize the journal prompts in any way, and do not re-sell, distribute, or release content from any of the journal guides. 

     

    For therapists and professionals:

    This journal guide is available for use by professionals in professional settings, such as licensed therapists, psychologists, teachers, etc. and can be used with clients.

  • Signs and Symptoms of Manic/Hypomanic* Episodes:

    • Increased energy levels (for no apparent reason)

    • Racing thoughts

    • Impulsive or risky behavior (in or out of character)

    • Feeling invincible or "on top of the world"

    • Acting jumpy, high, or wired

    • Feelings of euphoria, intense pleasure, or productivity

    • Irritable, "on edge", or easily agitated

    • Having trouble sleeping

    • Fast-talking, switching from subject to subject

    • Heightened senses such as sensitivity to sound or touch

     

    *Hypomania, in short, is the less severe form of mania. Someone with Bipolar II Disorder experiencing a hypomanic episode may just feel more energized, in a good mood, or more productive during that episode. Hypomania is considered less severe than mania because hypomania doesn't get out of control. Hypomania is still troublesome, however, because it either evolves into mania or unpredictably swings from high energy and feeling on top of the world into a depressive episode. 

     

    Signs and Symptoms of Depressive Episodes:

    • Persistently feeling down, slow, empty, or numb

    • Loss of interest in activities you once enjoyed

    • Problems with sleep (oversleeping, insomnia, restless sleep, etc.)

    • Feeling hopeless or helpless

    • A decrease in self-esteem, self-confidence, self-love, etc.

    • Retreating from friends and social activities

    • Crying spells

    • Low energy, or loss of energy

    • Changes in appetite (over-eating, under-eating, etc.)

    • Loss of motivation/drive to complete the activities you want and/or need to do

    • Low productivity

    • Feeling careless towards responsibilities

    • Feeling emotionally numb, mentally foggy, or having problems concentrating

    • Learned helplessness

    • Self-harm, suicidal thoughts, or suicide attempts

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