Borderline Personality Disorder Resources, Support and References

Borderline Personality Disorder Support Groups

Having a family member who suffers from BPD can be a distressing situation. Aside from the painful reality that the condition does exists, even family members of the patient are subject to hopelessness, depression and despair. In order to provide support among the family members and the patient with BPD, there are several online support groups where you can find comfort:

The Welcome to Oz

This is an online family community that was built for the family and loved ones of those who suffer with BPD. They provide effective tips and techniques and most of all, you can talk with someone of your same situation.
health.groups.yahoo.com

The BPD411.org

This is an internet-based support group for people who have relationships with BPD loved ones. This website provides education, support and healing as you listen to the experiences of others and share your own situation with them.
bpd411.org

Mhsanctuary.com

This is an online support group that helps those diagnosed with borderline personality disorder and their families with message boards to post your thoughts, concerns and advice.
mhsanctuary.com

Yahoo Groups

This is an online community for those with borderline personality disorder with forums where members communicate and share support to each other.
health.groups.yahoo.com

Bipolar Personality Disorder

This is a website that has been developed to help individuals and their families as they journey through recovery, therapy, and self analysis.
bpdfamily.com

The BPD World

This provides information, advices and support on BPD.
bpdworld.org

Borderline Personality Disorder References

[BACK] - 1: “Borderline Personality Disorder.” WIKIPEDIA The Free Encyclopedia. Wikipedia Foundation, Inc. 19 Dec 2008.
Wikipedia

[BACK] - 2: “Borderline Personality Disorder Causes.” About.com. The New York Times Company. 19 Dec 2008.
bpd.about.com

[BACK] - 3: Robinson, David J. (2005). Disordered Personalities. Rapid Psychler Press. pp. 255–310. ISBN 1-894328-09-4.

[BACK] - 4: Zanarini MC, Frankenburg FR, DeLuca CJ, Hennen J, Khera GS, Gunderson JG. The pain of being borderline: dysphoric states specific to borderline personality disorder. Harvard Review of Psychiatry, 1998; 6(4): 201-7.

[BACK] - 5: Koerner K, Linehan MM. Research on dialectical behavior therapy for patients with borderline personality disorder. Psychiatric Clinics of North America, 2000; 23(1): 151-67.

[BACK] - 6: “Therapy.” BPD Central.com. BPD Central. 22 Dec 2008.
bpdcentral.com

[BACK] - 7: Siever LJ, Koenigsberg HW. The frustrating no-mans-land of borderline personality disorder. Cerebrum, The Dana Forum on Brain Science, 2000; 2(4).

[BACK] - 8: “Self-Guided Treatment.” SLS Residential. SLS Residential. 22 Dec 2008.
slshealth.com

[BACK] - 9: Siever LJ, Koenigsberg HW. The frustrating no-mans-land of borderline personality disorder. Cerebrum, The Dana Forum on Brain Science, 2000; 2(4).

[BACK] - 10: “Hospitalization.” MayoClinic.com Tools for healthier lives. Mayo Foundation for Medical Education and Research. 22 Dec 2008.
Mayo Clinic

[BACK] - 11: PubMed. www.pubmed.gov. Becker DF, Grilo CM, Edell WS, McGlashan TH. 22 Dec 2008.
National Center for Biotechnology Information

[BACK] - 12: Gregory, R. (2006). Clinical Challenges in Co-occurring Borderline Personality and Substance Use Disorders. Psychiatric Times XXIII (13). Retrieved on 2007-09-23.

[BACK] - 13: (2000). Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders. Washington, D.C.: American Psychiatric Association 4 Text Revision.

[BACK] - 14: Skodol AE, Bender DS (2003). Why are women diagnosed borderline more than men?. Psychiatr Q 74 (4): 349–60. doi:10.1023/A:1026087410516. PMID 14686459

[BACK] - 15: “Statistics and Facts about BPD.” BPD Central.com. BPD Central. 19 Dec 2008.
bpdcentral.com

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