Ever wonder what YOU would see while looking into the pictures of an ink blot test? An ink blot test gauges a persons personality characteristics, and emotional functioning, and can even detect underlying thought disorders. So, sit back, relax, take a deep breath, tell me what YOU see, and I will tell you who you really are! - These are the real pictures, and real answers to the pictures, though, of course, more would be needed for a full diagnoses, and a doctor would be needed.

What do you see here?

What do you see here?

What do you see here?

What do you see here?

What do you see here?

What do you see here?

What do you see?

What do you see?

What does this look like to you?

What does this look like to you?

What can you see?

What can you see?

What do you see here?

What do you see here?

What do you see?

What do you see?

What can you see in this one?

What can you see in this one?

What do you see?

What do you see?

What do you see in this card?

What do you see in this card?

Take the RORSCHACH TEST to find out WHO YOU ARE !!

  1. You got: Normal/ Average

    You are....Normal/Average! You have a healthy psyche and have a strong ability to know yourself and others. You're content being just you, and have no inner issues to mention. So relax, and smile!

  2. You got: Body Dysmorphic Disorder

    You may have Body Dysmorphic Disorder! A disorder that involves belief that one's own appearance is unusually defective and is worthy of being hidden or fixed. This belief manifests in thoughts that many times are pervasive and intrusive. About half of those diagnosed with BDD spend over three hours a day attempting to conceal or correct flaws that are perceived but often not reality. If the perceived flaw has any foundation in reality, it is typically minor, though severely exaggerated. The distress that accompanies BDD can affect quality of life by impairing social, occupational, and academic functioning, and yielding social isolation, though it is important to note that this is not found in all cases. BDD is relatively common, as it is found in about 1% to 2% of the population, and is generally thought to be equally prevalent in women and men. There are many indicators that BDD may have strong link to social aspects, such as bullying and abuse at a young age. - Just know, although it may take time and much effort to try and over come this disorder, you should know, you are beautiful, and though you will never be beautiful to EVERYONE (no one is) you are beautiful to someone.

  3. You got: Paranoid Personality Disorder

    You may have Paranoid Personality Disorder! This is a mental disorder characterized by paranoia and a pervasive, long-standing suspiciousness and generalized mistrust of others. Individuals with this personality disorder may be hypersensitive, easily feel slighted, and habitually relate to the world by vigilant scanning of the environment for clues or suggestions that may validate their fears or biases. Paranoid individuals are eager observers. They think they are in danger and look for signs and threats of that danger, potentially not appreciating other evidence. They tend to be guarded and suspicious and have quite constricted emotional lives. Their reduced capacity for meaningful emotional involvement and the general pattern of isolated withdrawal often lend a quality of schizoid isolation to their life experience. People with this particular disorder may or may not have a tendency to bear grudges, suspiciousness, tendency to interpret others' actions as hostile, persistent tendency to self-reference, or a tenacious sense of personal right. Patients with this disorder can also have significant comorbidity with other personality disorders. - If you think you have this, try and seek help. Even if it's just to talk. Remember, no-one is perfect and it's not weakness to ask for help, or an ear to listen to.

  4. You got: Sexual orientation and gender identity confusion

    You may have Sexual orientation and gender confusion! Gender identity disorder (GID) or gender dysphoria is the formal diagnosis used by psychologists and physicians to describe people who experience significant dysphoria (discontent) with the sex they were assigned at birth and/or the gender roles associated with that sex. Evidence suggests that people who identify with a gender different from the one they were assigned at birth may do so not just due to psychological or behavioral causes, but also biological ones related to their genetics, the makeup of their brains, or prenatal exposure to hormones. Gender identity disorder is classified as a medical disorder by the ICD-10 CM[7] and DSM-5 (called gender dysphoria). The current medical approach to treatment for persons diagnosed with gender identity disorder is to support the individual in physically modifying the body to better match the psychological gender identity. - Whether or not you have this disorder, you should know that YOU are the best person who knows YOU. You shouldn't feel like an outcast because of your choice of life style, or partner. You are beautiful just the way you are :)

  5. You got: Sadistic personality disorder

    You may have Sadistic personality disorder! Sadism involves gaining pleasure from seeing others undergo discomfort or pain. The opponent-process theory explains the way in which individuals not only display, but also take enjoyment in committing sadistic acts. Individuals possessing sadistic personalities display recurrent aggression and cruel behavior. Sadism can also include the use of emotional cruelty, purposefully manipulating others through the use of fear, and a preoccupation with violence. Comorbidity with other personality disorders. Comorbidity with other personality disorders. Sadistic Comorbidity with other personality disorders. Sadistic Personality Disorder is often found to occur in unison with other personality disorders. In fact, studies have found that sadistic personality disorder is the personality disorder with the highest level of comorbidity to other types of psychopathologic disorders. However, sadism has also been found in patients who do not display other forms of psychopathic disorders. Studies have found other types of illnesses, such as alcoholism, to have a high rate of comorbidity with sadistic personality disorder. - If you feel you have this disorder, you should go get some professional help. It always helps to discuss your problems, no matter how big or small they are, to someone who can be objective and give you an honest and intelligent advice. Stay strong and remember to never act on any impulse that you haven't given long thought about if you feel it's a dangerous one.

  6. You got: Possibly Schizophrenic

    You may be a possible Schizophrenic! Schizophrenia is a mental disorder often characterized by abnormal social behavior and failure to recognize what is real. Common symptoms include false beliefs, unclear or confused thinking, auditory hallucinations, reduced social engagement and emotional expression, and inactivity. Diagnosis is based on observed behavior and the person's reported experiences. The mainstay of treatment is antipsychotic medication, which primarily suppresses dopamine receptor activity. Counseling, job training and social rehabilitation are also important in treatment. In more serious cases'where there is risk to self or others'involuntary hospitalization may be necessary, although hospital stays are now shorter and less frequent than they once were. Symptoms begin typically in young adulthood, and about 0.3'0.7% of people are affected during their lifetime. The disorder is thought to mainly affect the ability to think, but it also usually contributes to chronic problems with behavior and emotion. . People with schizophrenia are likely to have additional conditions, including major depression and anxiety disorders; the lifetime occurrence of substance use disorder is almost 50%. Social problems, such as long-term unemployment, poverty, and homelessness are common. - If you think you may have this, you need to be seen by a qualified doctor that you trust, and be sure to take your medication when need. But never let it run your life, because remember it's YOUR life

  7. You got: Hypoactive sexual desire disorder

    You may have Hypoactive sexual desire disorder! HSDD is considered a sexual dysfunction and is characterized as a lack or absence of sexual fantasies and desire for sexual activity, as judged by a clinician. For this to be regarded as a disorder, it must cause marked distress or interpersonal difficulties and not be better accounted for by another mental disorder, a drug (legal or illegal), or some other medical condition. There are various subtypes. HSDD can be general (general lack of sexual desire) or situational (still has sexual desire, but lacks sexual desire for current partner), and it can be acquired (HSDD started after a period of normal sexual functioning) or lifelong (the person has always had no/low sexual desire.) HSDD, like many sexual dysfunctions, is something that people are treated for in the context of a relationship. Theoretically, one could be diagnosed with, and treated for, HSDD without being in a relationship. - This can be frightening, but lean on friends and family as much as possible

  8. You got: Dissociative identity disorder (Multiple Personality Disorder)

    You may have Dissociative identity disorder (Multiple Personality Disorder) Dissociative identity disorder (DID), previously known as multiple personality disorder (MPD), is a mental disorder on the dissociative spectrum characterized by at least two distinct and relatively enduring identities or dissociated personality states that alternately control a person's behavior, and is accompanied by memory impairment for important information not explained by ordinary forgetfulness. These symptoms are not accounted for by substance abuse, seizures, other medical conditions, nor by imaginative play in children. Diagnosis is often difficult as there is considerable comorbidity with other mental disorders. Malingering should be considered if there is possible financial or forensic gain, as well as factitious disorder if help-seeking behavior is prominent. Symptoms are said to vary over time. In general, the prognosis is poor, especially for those with co-morbid disorders. The severe dissociation that characterizes patients with DID is currently understood to result from a set of causes: An innate ability to dissociate easily Repeated episodes of severe physical or sexual abuse in childhood The lack of a supportive or comforting person to counteract abusive relative The influence of other relatives with dissociative symptoms or disorders Ideally, patients with DID should be treated by a therapist with specialized training in dissociation. This specialized training is important because the patient's personality switches can be confusing or startling. - If you believe you may have this, please seek help. You are a strong person, who may feel weak at times. Try to get the help you may need to live a happy and fulfilling life. You (all of YOU) deserve it!

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