It can be incredibly scary and incredibly daunting at the same time.You often struggle to deal with your own emotions yourself, let alone letting someone else in to get to know them.ADHD manifests differently for different people, and, of course, no two relationships are the same, so not everything here will apply to every relationship where ADHD plays a role.See the end of this article for resources on how to get help or to help your partner get help.In case you weren’t familiar, borderline personality disorder (BPD) is a mental health problem.When someone has it, their attitudes, beliefs and behaviour can cause longstanding problems in their (and your) life.Whether that’s getting a haircut we’d never liked before, a tattoo we may regret or more personal things such as binge eating or self harming, It can be incredibly hard to fight the urge. Alongside this, feelings of emptiness are inevitable.
Their partner can feel burdened, ignored, disrespected, unheard, and misunderstood.
This attitude could discourage someone with ADHD from getting treatment that could change their life and turn a relationship around. And because people with ADHD tend to thrive with novelty and spontaneity, this part of the relationship can seem effortless.
"What you'll often see in the beginning is an engaging, dynamic, carefree, risk-taking individual.
More often than not, we can lose sight of who we are.
And sometimes, it’s as if we’re a whole different person depending on who we’re with at the time. We often have strong urges and impulses to do something that may affect us in the future.