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[av_heading heading=’Crazy for you’ tag=’h3′ style=’blockquote modern-quote’ size=” subheading_active=’subheading_below’ subheading_size=’15’ padding=’10’ color=” custom_font=”]

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Friday, February 3, 2017

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“You are worth fighting for. I haven’t given up yet. – Caleb Drake”  Tarryn Fisher, Thief


HAVE YOU fallen crazy in love that you can’t eat, can’t sleep, can’t think straight kind of love?

Sometimes we wish that our love interest will go crazy over us or love us like crazy. It would be good but only to a certain degree because what seems like a cute wish might end up a horrible nightmare.

The National Institute of Health has written an article based on a research which established the truth regarding the genetic origin of common mental disorders. According to the article, scientists have long recognized that many psychiatric disorders tend to run in families, suggesting potential genetic roots. Such disorders include autism, attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD), bipolar disorder, major depression and schizophrenia.

Symptoms can overlap and so distinguishing among these five major psychiatric syndromes can be difficult. Their shared symptoms suggest they may also share similarities at the biological level.

In fact, recent studies have turned up limited evidence of shared genetic risk factors, such as for schizophrenia and bipolar disorder, autism and schizophrenia, and depression and bipolar disorder.

Rethink Organization believes environmental factors such as isolation or a stressful life event can trigger mental illness. If you have a family history of mental illness you have a higher chance of developing one in these situations.

However, having an increased risk of developing mental illness doesn’t mean that you will. People with no family history of mental illness develop mental illness.

Imagine marrying into a family with such strands of mental disorders. Though common mental disorders do not have early manifestations, these will manifest in the later part of life. So if ever you did marry someone who, later in the marriage, became insanity, could it be a ground for the annulment of marriage?

Many court decisions have established that insanity is a ground for annulment, but it must be shown to be existent at the time of marriage and may be subject to ratification by cohabitation. It could also be used to support the ground of psychological incapacity, but such must also be shown to be existent at the time of marriage and must appear to be incurable, among other requirements.

Support for psychological incapacity would mean that it shall help establish the ground of psychological incapacity but is not the ground itself. We must remember that under Artic;e 46 of the Family Code, psychological incapacity is different from insanity. Therefore the need to establish both in any case, if used as a ground, is needed.

For me, to give up on someone just because they have become insane rather falls short of what is described as unconditional – the kind of love required from each spouse. Remembering always that for better or for worse till both of you do part, is needed in any marriage. Insanity is the worst there could ever be in a marriage and love does not have to say you have done enough. Be crazy in love with your spouse. Crazy enough not give up on him or her./PN








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