darkness), blood, infection, or injury, other.Other: OCD, Repeated and unwanted thoughts (obsessions) that lead to rituals (compulsions) in an attempt to control anxiety. Obsessions tend to be overblown or unrealistic worries. Rituals provide brief relief from anxietybut can end up controlling the individual’s life. Checking or toughing things, hoarding, or counting can disrupt normal living. Approximately 2.2 million men and women in the United States suffer from OCD.PTSD, Recurrent fear, anger, and depression occurring after a traumatic event. Precipitators include war, child abuse, natural disasters, auto accidents, and being the victim of a violent crime. Persons with PTSD oftenstartle easily, feel numb emotionally, can become irritable or violent, relive trauma in flashbacks or dreams, or avoid certain places or experiences.ADHD, is characterized by inattention, hyperactive behavior, fidgeting, and tendency toward impulsive behavior.self injury, Occurs in the form of intentional, self-inflicted cuts, burns, bruises, or other injuries, without suicidal intent. Often perform in an effort to deal with negative or overwhelming feelings. Moments of calm after self-injury are often followed by feelings of guilt and shame. More than 6.5% of college students in the United States admit to performing self-injury in the past year. The reliability of these statistics is questionable because most who injure themselves conceal it. Most self-injury begins or occurs in adolescence and the teen years. Rates of self-injury are similar across the sexes and ethnic groups. Therapy and medication can help people deal with difficult feelings in more appropriate, healthy ways.