can you please submit by 4.00 Am
Can you please help me condense this information to one page and a half?
Can you check for plagiarism fix it then write in your own words
In each paragraph can you add in-text citations inside
They are 4 references can you please check if it matches the paragraphs if it doesn’t can you please add more references that are peer-reviewed
This are the Peer reviewed articles I have used
Kimura, Y., Hamatani, S., Matsumoto, K., & Shimizu, E. (2020). Cognitive Behavioral Therapy for Three Patients with Bipolar II Disorder during Depressive Episodes. Case Reports in Psychiatry, 1–9. https://doi.org/10.1155/2020/3892024
Pacchiarotti, I., Anmella, G., Colomer, L., & Vieta, E. (2020). How to treat mania. Acta Psychiatrica Scandinavica, 142(3), 173–192. https://doi.org/10.1111/acps.13209
Salem, A., Shah, N., Geraldi-Samara, D., Elangovan, N., & Krzyzak, M. (2018). Late-onset Bipolar I Disorder. Cureus. https://doi.org/10.7759/cureus.3242
Warren, J. A., Akao, K. A., & Clark, C. B. (2020). Hypomania. Encyclopedia of Personality and Individual Differences, 2107–2110. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-319-24612-3_903
Can you add one more depression reference and intext citation
⅚ references total
InstructionsCan you please help me condense this information to one page and a half?Can you check for plagiarism fix it then write in your own wordsIn each paragraph can you add in-text citations insideThey are 4 references can you please check if it matches the paragraphs if it doesn’t canyou please add more references that are peer-reviewedPeer reviewed1.Kimura, Y., Hamatani, S., Matsumoto, K., & Shimizu, E. (2020). CognitiveBehavioral Therapy for Three Patients with Bipolar II Disorder during DepressiveEpisodes.Case Reports in Psychiatry, 1–9.https://doi.org/10.1155/2020/38920242.Pacchiarotti, I., Anmella, G., Colomer, L., & Vieta, E. (2020). How to treat mania.ActaPsychiatrica Scandinavica,142(3), 173–192.https://doi.org/10.1111/acps.132093.Salem, A., Shah, N., Geraldi-Samara, D., Elangovan, N., & Krzyzak, M. (2018).Late-onset Bipolar I Disorder. Cureus.https://doi.org/10.7759/cureus.32424.Warren, J. A., Akao, K. A., & Clark, C. B. (2020). Hypomania. Encyclopedia ofPersonality and Individual Differences, 2107–2110.https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-319-24612-3_903Can you add one more depression reference and intext citation⅚ references totalManiaThe most apparent phase of type I bipolar disorder (BD-I) is mania, which is a primarycontributor to high levels of energy or elevated mood states. It affects day-to-day taskperformance and is more severe. Mania is characterized by a lack of emotional reactivity, whichcan lead to euphoria, irritation, or crankiness without any discernible cause. With fewer than 1%frequency in the general population, mania is regarded as being comparatively rare.Mania is also more prevalent in those who suffer from specific psychiatric conditions, such asbipolar and schizophrenia. Additionally, those with a family history of psychiatric disorders aremore likely to suffer from the disorder. Physical BD mania’s pathophysiology is characterized bya mix of hyperactivity, impulsivity, and disinhibition. Reduced emotional and behavioral controlis the result of these symptoms. As a result of its more severe symptoms, which can impair aperson’s capacity to operate, mania is more severe than hypomania. These symptoms includegrandiosity, euphoria, extreme agitation, excitement, low sleep levels, talkativeness, flight ofideas, and distractibility, per the DSM-5 criteria for mania. These mania symptoms are frequentlya result of family history, drug side effects, unfavorable life circumstances like abuse or trauma,an inability to handle high amounts of stress, and other irregularities in mood or behavior.Maniais diagnosed utilizing a range of criteria, such as abnormal chronic heightened emotionalexpressions and high energy levels for at least a week, with symptoms that are obvious incontrast to one’s normal behavior. The duration of manic episodes might range from a few daysto several months. As various people experience a decreased need for sleep, be more talkative
than usual, and have racing thoughts. A patient who is going through a manic phase typicallyexhibits significant levels of exhilaration, cheerfulness, or irritability throughout this episodehighly stimulating locations, situations, insomnia, and substance use are common mania causes.When one experiences unusually elevated moods, intense emotions, and high levels of energythat fluctuate wildly from moment to moment. Mania can have both beneficial and badconsequences on people with bipolar disorder. On the positive side, patients might experiencefeelings of euphoria, an increase in energy and activity levels, and a reduction in the need forsleep. However, mania can also result in impulsive and dangerous behaviors, like bingespending, sexual promiscuity, and drug misuse. All these behaviors can also result in negativeconsequences, such as financial ruin, broken relationships, and legal issues.HypomaniaHypomania is a mild form of mania characterized by symptoms that are not as severe asthose of mania. These symptoms may include feeling very happy, being very talkative, havingmuch energy, and being easily distracted. Some symptoms of hypomania may include: – feelingexcessively happy or “high,” having much energy, talking more than usual, being more easilydistracted, being more impulsive or engaging in risky behavior, sleeping less, having racingthoughts, having difficulty concentrating, and increasing sex drive. Hypomania is a less severeform of mania because it is characterized by less severe symptoms that do not impair thefunctioning or require hospitalization. The main difference between the two is that someoneexperiencing hypomania will still function relatively normally, whereas someone in a manic statewill be unable to. Bipolar II condition is characterized by depressed and hypomanic episodes thatare less severe than bipolar I. There are several theories about why people with BD II experiencedepressive and hypomanic episodes but never mania. One theory is that people with BD II have ahigher threshold for mania than people with other types of bipolar disorder. This means theywould need to experience much more extreme stress or other triggers to reach a manic episode.Another theory is that people with BD II may have more difficulty regulating their moods, whichcan lead to more extreme swings between depression and hypomania. A mental disorder, such asbipolar disorder or schizophrenia, often causes hypomania. It can also be caused by sleepdeprivation, drug abuse, or a medical condition. A mental health professional diagnoses ahypomanic episode using criteria from the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders(DSM-5) (Warren et al., 2020). To be diagnosed with hypomania, an individual must show atleast four symptoms from a list of symptoms for at least four days. The symptoms must include apersistently elevated, expansive, or irritable mood and at least three additional symptoms from alist that includes increased activity or energy, decreased need for sleep, grandiose thinking,racing thoughts, excessive talking, and impulsivity. The individual must also not have psychoticsymptoms and the symptoms must be severe enough to cause impairment in social oroccupational functioning or necessitate hospitalization to prevent harm to self or others. Thelength of a hypomanic episode can vary but is typically a few days to a few weeks. Potentialtriggers for hypomania may include changes in sleep patterns, stress, drug or alcohol abuse, or achange in medications. After a hypomanic episode, a person may feel more energetic and
productive. However, they may also experience symptoms of irritability, racing thoughts, andimpulsive behavior.DepressionDepression is a low-energy or decreased mood state commonly experienced by people withbipolar disorder. The most severe cases appear inBipolar II disorder.Where patient’sexperiences are more debilitating than bipolar I disorder due to chronic depression being morecommon in bipolar II. Depressive symptoms may also result in long term disability and earlymortality (Kimura et al 2020). This type of bipolar disorder often have repeated thoughts ofdeath and suicide, and patients have a greater risk of dying by suicide than the generalpopulation. Bipolar II disorder also involves one or more major depressive episodes. Lasting anhour or a few weeks.According to DSM 5 depression,symptoms include low mood, Anhedonia(loss of interest in the previously enjoyed activity), sleep disturbance, and low energy levelexperience. Which includes an inability to get out of bed, feelings of guilt, despair, and lack ofconcentration.Most people with bipolar I will haveepisodes of both mania and depression,episodes that last 2 weeks with cyclothymic disorder have a chronically unstable mood state.They experience hypomania and mild depression for at least two years. cyclothymia patients mayalso have brief periods of normal mood.