Cameron is a father with bipolar disorder, most likely bipolar I. 5. Many seemingly innocent cartoon characters should count their lucky stars that they live in an animated, fictional universe. Fictional characters who exhibit and/or have been diagnosed with bipolar disorder. An anime where there is a character that suffers from anxiety and panic attacks. About 3% of Americans may have bipolar disorder during their lifetimes. Rate. I don't have specific BPD anime per se, but perhaps this video may be of interest (sorry if you find my recommendation offensive). Toradora is a very popular one I haven't watched. Bipolar disorder, formerly called manic depression, is a mental health condition that causes extreme mood swings that include emotional highs (mania or hypomania) and lows (depression).When you become depressed, you may feel sad or hopeless and lose interest or pleasure in most activities. * sadness and fatigue But hey, BiPolar 2 and Borderline overlap. Trigger Warnings: This article will mention suicide. Sitemap, Bipolar disorder or manic-depressive disorder, also referred to as bipolar affective disorder or manic depression, is a psychiatric diagnosis that describes a category of mood disorders defined by the presence of one or more episodes of abnormally elevated energy levels, cognition, and mood with or without one or more depressive episodes. Press Room 7.5. He says, "It’s been haunting me my whole life, self-destructive behavior. Could anyone consider a yandere/tsundere anime character to have bipolar disorder? It is an illness that is biological in its origins, yet one that feels psychological in the experience of it, an illness that is unique in conferring advantage and pleasure, yet one that brings in its wake almost unendurable suffering and, not infrequently, suicide." — Kay Redfield Jamison Complete list of mental illness manga. Aug 17, 2014 - Explore Cassandra Quinonez's board "Bipolar Disorder Comics" on Pinterest. Haruhi from The Melancholy of Haruhi Suzumiya. 0. That being said, bipolar disorder is not addressed (properly) in entertainment media very often in the west, let alone the east, where mental illness is even more stigmatized and featured less in media.