Andre is out of control.

depositphotos_84322844-stock-photo-out-of-control-red-stamp

 

No matter how Andre spins his story , blames other, his Narcissistic Personality Disorder prevents him from doing the right thing.  

As long as Andre posts personal attacks on his tabloid, things will never change. Andre is sick and suffers from Narcissistic Personality Disorder , his grandiosity is the defining characteristic of his narcissism. 

Andre believes he is unique or “special” and can only be understood by other special people. Andre feels threatened whenever he encounter someone who appears to have something he lacks—especially those who are confident and popular. 

The final tragedy is that most, or all, of the people Andre exploited—individuals commonly referred to as his “narcissistic supply”—end up deserting him. When that occurs, ancient feelings of emptiness, abandonment, and shame return with such “vengeance” that Andre is compelled to turn up his defenses a notch, prompting him to further denigrate—through what’s commonly referred to as “narcissistic rage”— now we are able to see through his façade.

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One thought on “Andre is out of control.

  1. I feel sad for Andre as I have spent 5 years to get home the help he needs

    A delusion of grandeur is the fixed, false belief that one possesses superior qualities such as genius, fame, omnipotence, or wealth. It is most often a symptom of schizophrenia, but can also be a symptom found in psychotic or bipolar disorders, as well as dementia (such as Alzheimer’s).

    People with a delusion of grandeur often have the conviction of having some great but unrecognized talent or insight. They may also believe they have made some important discovery that others don’t understand or appreciate.

    Less commonly, the individual may have the delusion of having a special relationship with a prominent person (such as being an adviser to the President). Or the person may believe that actually are a very prominent and important person, in which case the actual person may be regarded as an imposter.

    Grandiose delusions may have religious content, such as the person believes he or she has received a special message from God or another deity.

    Sometimes, in popular language, this disorder may be known as “megalomania,” but is more accurately referred to as narcissistic personality disorder if it is a core component of a person’s personality and identity. In such disorders, the person has a greatly out-of-proportion sense of their own worth and value in the world. People with this issue can also sometimes have a taste for the finer, more extravagant things in life.

    Sometimes drug use or abuse can intensify or bring on episodes of delusion of grandeur. People who take phencyclidine (PCP) or amphetamines are especially at risk. People who are high and experience a delusion of grandeur may be at increased risk for physically harmful behavior. For instance, if you believe you are capable of flying after taking PCP, and try to jump off a 10-story building based upon that false belief, you may be at serious risk of death.

    Like

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