Antichrist Lizzo Uses Satan’s PSYCHOPATHY to Treat Her Borderline Personality Disorder
Lizzo: I’m HOT, CANCER IS BEAUTIFUL and so EVERYONE MUST HAVE IT and BE BEAUTIFUL WITH CANCER. No one needs to overcome an obsession that makes us ill, we all NEED TO GET SICKER TOGETHER. If you can’t recognize that cancer is beautiful, then I need to give it to you, so that everyone has it and those with cancer aren’t discriminated against!Lizzo when she says she’s hot.
It appears Lizzo has Borderline Personality Disorder:
Borderline Personality Disorder means instability in identity, mood, and feelings of security. In the DSM 5, it is a Cluster B personality disorder, which captures disorders marked by dramatic or unpredictable behaviors.
Here is a list of criteria for Borderline Personality Disorder, or BPD:
- An intense fear of abandonment, separation, or rejection
- Precarious yet intense relationships with “black and white” thinking – idealizing someone one moment and devaluing them the next
- Fluctuating, unstable identity with inconsistent goals and values. Seeing the self as overly flawed or nonexistent
- Bouts of paranoia and poor reality testing that last up to a few hours
- Impulsive and risky behavior, including gambling, reckless driving, unsafe sex, spending sprees, binge eating, drug abuse or self-destructive behaviors such as quitting a good job or relationship
- Suicidal threats or behavior or self-injurious actions in fear of separation or rejection
- Sweeping mood swings from joy to irritability, shame or anxiety
- Feeling empty
- Moments of intense anger, biting sarcasm or physical fights
People with borderline personality disorder may experience intense mood swings and feel uncertainty about how they see themselves. Their feelings for others can change quickly, and swing from extreme closeness to extreme dislike. These changing feelings can lead to unstable relationships and emotional pain.
People with borderline personality disorder also tend to view things in extremes, such as all good or all bad. Their interests and values can change quickly, and they may act impulsively or recklessly.
Other signs or symptoms may include:
- Efforts to avoid real or perceived abandonment, such as plunging headfirst into relationships—or ending them just as quickly.
- A pattern of intense and unstable relationships with family, friends, and loved ones.
- A distorted and unstable self-image or sense of self.
- Impulsive and often dangerous behaviors, such as spending sprees, unsafe sex, substance abuse, reckless driving, and binge eating. Please note: If these behaviors happen mostly during times of elevated mood or energy, they may be symptoms of a mood disorder and not borderline personality disorder.
- Self-harming behavior, such as cutting.
- Recurring thoughts of suicidal behaviors or threats.
- Intense and highly variable moods, with episodes lasting from a few hours to a few days.
- Chronic feelings of emptiness.
- Inappropriate, intense anger or problems controlling anger.
- Feelings of dissociation, such as feeling cut off from oneself, observing oneself from outside one’s body, or feelings of unreality.
Not everyone with borderline personality disorder may experience all of these symptoms. The severity, frequency, and duration of symptoms depend on the person and their illness.
A person with BPD needs to get better at managing affect and feelings, integrating the good and bad into one person instead of splitting into a value-devalue pattern, and developing a sense of continuity in personal identity as well as in relations with others.
One treatment recommended for BPD is to increase mindfulness, something Buddha has been teaching us.
Treatments and Therapies
Borderline personality disorder historically has been viewed as challenging to treat. But with newer, evidence-based treatment, many people with this disorder experience fewer and less severe symptoms, improved functioning, and better quality of life. It is important for patients with borderline personality disorder to receive treatment from a licensed mental health professional. Other types of treatment, or treatment from a provider who is not appropriately trained, may be ineffective or dangerous.
Many factors affect the length of time it takes for symptoms to improve once treatment begins. It is important for people with borderline personality disorder and their loved ones to be patient and receive support during treatment.
Seek—and stick with—treatment.
Studies funded by the National Institute of Mental Health (NIMH) indicate that individuals with borderline personality disorder who don’t receive adequate treatment are more likely to develop other chronic medical or mental illnesses and are less likely to make healthy lifestyle choices.
Psychotherapy, sometimes called “talk therapy,” is the first-line treatment for people with borderline personality disorder. Most psychotherapy occurs with a licensed, trained mental health professional in one-on-one sessions or with other individuals in group settings. Group sessions may help teach people with borderline personality disorder to interact with others and express themselves effectively.
Two examples of psychotherapies used to treat borderline personality disorder are:
- Dialectical Behavior Therapy (DBT): This treatment was developed specifically for individuals with borderline personality disorder. DBT uses concepts of mindfulness or awareness of one’s present situation and emotional state. DBT also teaches skills to help people control intense emotions, reduce self-destructive behaviors, and improve relationships.
- Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT): This treatment can help people identify and change core beliefs and behaviors that come from inaccurate perceptions of themselves and others and problems interacting with others. It may help people reduce mood swings and anxiety symptoms and may reduce the number of self-harming or suicidal behaviors.
Psychopathy traits are as follows:
The descriptive traits on the PCL-Revised include:
- Lacks remorse
- Lacks empathy
- Doesn’t accept responsibility
- Poor behavioral controls
- Lacks goals
- Adult antisocial behavior
- Adolescent antisocial behavior
It seems to me Lizzo suffered from BPD her entire life and Satan capitalized on this to offer her a “treatment”. Satan is feeding off her sickness and making it worse. Rather than facing her issues and getting better, the “pill” Satan has offered her is to become a psychopath and act out all her impulses to the extreme (which makes her feel in control and powerful, something a person with untreated BPD would swallow hook, line and sinker), rather than objectively analyze why she indulges in binge behavior and finding healthy ways to control her instability. It’s possible that Satan may have reconfigured her genes to give her the psychopath profile to help her feel “better” about suffering from “obesity” or actually her Borderline Personality Disorder which causes her obesity. If Satan truly cared about her he wouldn’t “feed” her sickness but would offer her a true cure.
Overall, when we compare borderline personality disorder and psychopathy, there is a wildness common to both. The gestalt difference is that someone with BPD often feels out of control and victimized while the psychopath is more able to regulate his or her affect and derives a sense of power from the ability to manipulate, deceive and control others. By Satan offering her a psychopathic response to feeling out of control and victimized as someone with BPD, it gives her the feeling of being in control and no longer a victim. BUT her psychopathic response is forcing us deal with her because she is killing and harming us simply to feel powerful and in control, in her sick way of dealing with her BPD.
Both psychopaths and those with BPD are at risk for hard falls because the behaviors can lead to painful consequences.
Lizzo desperately needs treatment for her BPD, and needs to stop “excusing” her sickness as the “way she is” and needs to stop believing that being sick with BPD is “beautiful”. That would be like having cancer and refusing chemotherapy because you think your cancer is beautiful. So she will show off her cancer cells to the world and gloat that cancer is beautiful and then try to spread her cancer to everyone, to ensure she isn’t discriminated against for having cancer, by ensuring everyone has it! This is how she thinks! So, let’s say, her cancer is caused by excessive smoking and she refuses to quit smoking because cancer is beautiful. This is exactly how she is approaching her BPD illness. If she overcame her BPD, she could overcome her obesity. She indulges in binge eating as an unhealthy way to deal with her Borderline Personality Disorder.
It will only lead to a bad end. And don’t think the goodness that runs the universe is going to allow people like Lizzo, and beings like Satan, to spread their cancer throughout the whole multiverse!
We were all meant to be good, balanced and without obsessions. I personally believe that obsessions of ANY kind may be the root of ALL evil.