Invisible Disabilities

Invisible disabilities will go unnoticed unless they are disclosed to you. For example, a person who uses a wheelchair can be easily perceived as someone with some sort of mobility impairment; and a person who wears heavily tinted glasses and uses a cane can be perceived as someone with a vision impairment. However, invisible disabilities such as psychological or psychiatric impairments are not easily perceived and can negatively impact a person as much as, or sometimes even more than, disabilities that are obvious.
Individuals with psychiatric conditions not only have to deal with the negative symptoms associated with their condition, such as anxiety, depression, paranoia, suicidal thoughts and hallucinations among others…more>>
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