According to the research of the University of Manchester, people who are dealing with borderline personality disorder are 13 times more common to report childhood trauma than people without any mental heal issues. The analysis of information from 42 informational studies over 5,000 people displayed that 71.1% of the traumatic experience of childhood. The study was sustained by researchers at the University of Manchester in assistance with the Greater Manchester Mental Health NHS Foundation Trust and the Spectrum Centre for Mental Health Research, Lancaster University. In the latest of series of meta-analyses by the team who was researching on the consequences of childhood trauma on adult mental health, they show it is more similar to have collaborated with BPD than mood disorders, psychosis, and other personality disorders.
The most familiar form of inverse experience reported by people with BPD was physical neglect at 48.9%, followed by intense abuse at 42.5%, physical abuse at 36.4% sexual abuse at 32.1%, and emotional neglect at 25.3%. BPD is frequently a weaken mental health issue that makes it difficult for someone to control their impulses and emotions. The disorder is linked to self-harm and substance abuse, and it is difficult to treat and attached with high costs to sufferers and society. Some of the natures of this condition, such as undergoing extreme, overwhelming emotions over what might be seen to others as a bagatelle issue, are common but become chronic and harmful after childhood trauma.
Doctor Filippo Varese from the University of Manchester has stated that during childhood and youth, the brains remain active and undergoes through considerable development and also added that they are refining the strategies to deal with the challenges of everyday life. In some people who have dealt with chronic, overwhelming stress in childhood, it seems that these responses don’t develop in the same manner. People can become more sensitive to normal pressure. Sometimes they unable to deal with extreme negative thoughts and feelings. Yet further research is required to find out the complex factors in such cases.