Dating bipolar dont do it
Does that mean that I wouldn’t support or help my kids if they did start a relationship with someone who has bipolar? The knowledge and experience I have would more than likely, . All relationships are hard work but when you are involved with someone who has a mental illness, you WILL end up working harder than the one that is sick. What is best for your ill partner is good for the relationship.And my kids are really smart and learned a lot through my personal experiences so I have no doubt that they could handle it but… That means in the relationship as well as , child rearing and around your home. Everyone should give 100% but when one partner is sick, the other one has to give more to keep everything afloat. You can’t keep score and you can’t expect more from your partner than they are capable of giving. They will feel like their partner’s parent a lot of the time. However, you do have to for the health of yourself. You will have to explain to family, friends and sometimes strangers, their behaviour. You don’t owe anyone an explanation but there will be times that you will feel humiliated or like people blame you for your partner’s behaviour. There will be times that the bipolar will completely take over your partner and the relationship.Bipolar disorder can be tough for the person affected; some people learn to control it, some don't, but it's important to understand how they're affected and how you can help them.Dating someone with bipolar is no different to dating anyone else.I have read several online forums in which some people complain that the person they are dating who has bipolar disorder is moody.
I have yet to meet the perfect woman on this earth, so we can assume that there is no such thing as a perfect man.
I asked around to see if his behavior changed just to get me on a date.
Everyone said that this was his true personality, so I ended up asking him out.
On the top bunk I woke early, thinking of weddings: the one where we met, the one I saw in our future.
Thoughts raced to whether our kids would have her blue eyes, or my brown.