Doctor in Sahajanand Mind Point Mental Welleness Clinic
Treatment of Headaches
Treatment of Masturbation Addiction
Treatment of Premature Ejaculation
Treatment of Erection Problems
Treatment & Management of Stress
Treatment of Sexual Weakness
Treatment of Anxiety
Treatment of Alcohol Addiction Disorder
Treatment of Mood Disorder
Treatment of Sleeping Problem
Treatment Of Male Sexual Problems
Treatment of Low Sperm Count
Treatment of Memory Loss
Treatment of Anxiety and Depression
Treatment of OCD
Treatment of Sexual Dysfunction
Treatment of Panic Disorders
Treatment of Loss Of Libido
Sex Addiction Counselling
Treatment Of Female Sexual Problems
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Patient Review Highlights
I found the answers provided by the Dr. Vinesh Chandramaniya to be inspiring. Ok Sir Thankful Suggestions
Hi, Can I take melzap 0.5 daily as I am having problem with anxiety beside this am taking lurasidone 20 mg. For bipolar depression does melzap effects my sexual function. Or is it safe to take both am not having any other health issues. Like bp sugar etc pls suggest.
I am 24, I had unprotected sex and we both are virgins and first I used condom and she bleed and I removed condom and had sex but I did’t cum and balls are hurting from there I think that means I did’t cum, is there a chance she is pregnant?
I am a 39 year old female suffering from a very low sex drive. What can be the causes and is there any medication that can help.
A toxic MIL, SIL or DIL have 10 common points. Lets look at them-
1. She is always right, without exception. Which means that she's never wrong. She'll never admit being wrong, and she will never apologize for anything.
2. She is dismissive. She will ignore you for the most part, conveying that you don't matter to her.
3. She will communicate to you, in delightfully subtle ways, that you are not good enough for her son/brother/husband, and for her family.
4. To establish her dominance she will expect you to please her. Just about everything under the sun.
5. If you are still not bending to her will, she will move on to heavier artillery. She will start a smear campaign in the family/ community, trying to turn everyone against you.
6. She will not respect your words, choices or personal space.
7. she will use silent treatments, guilt, blame and direct intimidation to manipulate you and your husband/son/brother.
8. She loves audience, and she's very concerned with appearances. In public she will enact a charming cultured woman who is a selfless caretaker of her family.
9. Like any narcissist, she sees her family as an extensions of herself. Everything they do reflects on her, so she will go to great lengths to correct any "deviation" from the path she's chosen for them.
10. There will be "good days" when she will be on her best behavior and everything will appear normal. You may even be tempted to think that things are getting better. You'll lose your vigilance.Then, out of nowhere, she will turn on you again, and you will be reminded - if you don't know it yet - that she will never accept you, and you can never have a relationship with her. That last one, by the way, may not be a bad thing.
Hey I am 15 years old and have been doing masturbation since I was 11. I do it twice a week. But want do avoid it fully. Please help and as im only 15 and feeling some symptoms od over masturbation to, so kindly advise me to overcome this situation.
9 surprising symptoms of depression
1. You are in pain. - muscle pains just don't seem to go away.
2. You are gaining weight and cannot control on the comfort food.
3. You lose it quickly - anything can make you loose your anger. The anger comes out in really bad ways on loved ones or even objects around you.
4. You feel numb and nothingness. You are losing your sense of feeling emotions.
5. You have started drinking more or started taking more medicines to sleep.
6. You are glued to social media. - you are always on facebook, instagram, whatsapp or tinder. Even a small like or comment affects you.
7. You are thinking of imaginative events.
8. You find it impossible to reach a decision.
9. You are not taking care of yourself. Dressing, hair and cutting nails is secondary activity.
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Hi im 28 years old man and my problem is that my penis is very small wat can I do after this routine in getting married so please help me im very much afraid.
- Karthik tried to strangle his mother with a telephone cord.
- Reputed Film makers son broke all his dreams.
- Megha was caught in compromising position with a boy at school. Her mother is shocked for life.
While Mumbai is often ranked among Indian cities with high drug trafficking cases, what has alarmed police officials and experts is the increasing number of children trying substances and getting hooked.
The addiction is being fuelled by easy access to cheap drugs on the streets. The problem has worsened to such an extent in areas such as Andheri-Lokhandwala and Oshiwara that residents marched to a police station and demanded that their neighbourhoods be cleared of drug pushers.
‘I started smoking weed when I was 12’
Twenty-one-year-old Karthik, who lives in the eastern suburbs, completed his rehab programme at local rehab. He first smoked weed when he was 12. An elder boy in his building, who used to bully him, handed him a joint. Three drags was all it took for him to start giggling and laughing.
“You don’t know what pot is when you are 12. At that age, it is tough to understand what is happening after you smoke up,” he said.
Karthik gradually became a regular marijuana user before reaching a point where he needed more than one stimulants. “I used pot as my primary drug and cocaine as secondary,” he said.
He started managing his mood with the help of substances. “Pot, if I was angry and needed something to calm me down. Xanax, if I was depressed and needed an upper. Cocaine, if I wanted to get into a fight or be mad,” he said.
At one point, he started smoking about 60 joints a day. “If my textbook had 17 chapters, I would have a joint ready as a starter. Then roll 17 joints for the 17 chapters. The motivation to read was: Finish one chapter, smoke a joint,” Karthik said.
He kept his drug routines hidden from his parents for three years.
Eventually, he stopped caring if someone found out or not, and he became aggressive and violent. His mother said she would often leave the house fearing he would harm her. Once, he tried to strangle her with a telephone cord after some argument.
“I was basically the terrorist in the house,” Karthik said.
His parents struggled to understand what was happening to him and why his personality had changed. They didn’t know how to handle the situation. “We grew up in a different world,” his mother said.
They tried to counselling him and even threatened him with punishment, but nothing worked. They didn't want to believe he had a mental illness and finally had to accept it. He would avoid going to psychiatrists saying,
“I didn’t need pills. How can a pill change my mind. I needed a friend, a confidante, a person to talk to,”
The drugs left a trail of physical damage, too. Karthik broke his jaw in school, but to this day he has no recollection of how it happened. He was also paralysed from the waist down for three days after using fake cocaine. Yet through it all, he was powerless to stop the drug abuse.
He finally realised what he had done to himself.
Karthik has completed a 12-step process Recovery Program.
His mother is in shock and depression. She said there was a need to create more awareness about the drug problem among parents.
‘My son is clean now, but I can never be really sure’
Like Karthik’s parents, filmmaker Anees Bazmee also felt confused and helpless when he discovered that his son had a drug problem.
“As a parent, you plan for several things. Your children’s future, their education…and even for contingencies. But how do you plan for drug addiction?” he said.
The director of popular movies such as No Entry, Welcome, Ready and Mubarakan first noticed something was wrong with his son about two years ago. He was 15 then. “He was a happy child, into sports, working out… and then suddenly, he, sort of, changed.”
It was not a dramatic change. It was a subtle but significant shift in the teen’s behaviour and Bazmee sensed it as a parent. One night, at around 1:30 am, Bazmee woke his son up and told him that they were going for a drive.
“I had spoken to a doctor friend of mine, and that was where I took him. On the way I told him casually that we were going to get him tested for drugs. But he maintained his innocence all along,” Bazmee said.
He got the answer the next day when the reports arrived. His son had tested positive.
“Nothing prepares you for that moment,” Bazmee. His son was addicted to methamphetamine, which was among the drugs easily available in Lokhandwala, where the family lives. “I’m told the peddlers even offer home delivery,” Bazmee said.
The two years that followed were among the most difficult years of the filmmaker’s life. “You think it’s a kind of betrayal, but it is not. What would a kid of 15 know about the dangers of such things? My wife and I wondered if we had failed as parents in some way, and there were times when I would sit in my cabin at work and cry,” he said.
Bazmee says he decided against sending his son to a rehab clinic and instead chose to work with top doctors and psychiatrists. He also kept his son’s spirits up.
“There are two ways one could deal with it: you could go berserk at home, or accept that such and such a thing has happened. I chose the latter,” he said. “I kept him motivated all the time. Told him things like this happen. I also checked on him every now and then –where he was, who he was with, what he was doing — I didn’t like it, but it had to be done.”
The professional help the teen got and the support system at home helped him kick the habit. “He is clean now, has been for some time. But if you ask me if I am really sure, I don’t have an answer. All it takes is five minutes and you start sliding back,” Bazmee said.
Smells like teen habit
A former teen addict living in Oshiwara had last month issued a video plea for a police crackdown, saying many children in his locality were now injecting themselves with drugs, doing cocaine lines and smoking up.
“It’s no longer a problem restricted to high society or celebrities. Nor can you dismiss the issue as reckless behaviour or weaknesses of a small group of youths,” said deputy police commissioner Shivdeep Lande, who heads the Anti-Narcotics Cell of the Mumbai police. “What we are seeing is a problem that’s affected almost every stratum of society. Drug peddlers are trying to hook more and more youngsters on illegal substances.”
A Veteran Psychotherapist recently commented - “Five years ago, we used to get patients aged 25 and above. Now, we get patients who are aged below 21. The outpatient department registers, on an average, 10 new cases every week. The youngest patient we counselled was 14 years old. A schoolkid,” he said.
There has also been a change in the type of addiction. “Earlier, there would be one particular substance. These days we are admitting patients with polysubstance dependence. Youngsters who are 17 or 18 keep trying new drugs to get a new, stronger high,”
Psychiatrist see 6-10 patients every week. Have following to say - “In the past five years, the cases involving drug use by youngsters have gone up by 500 per cent. And we are also seeing more juveniles committing crimes,
They are aged between 14 and 20 and most of them smoke weed, which is comparatively cheap and is peddled near schools and colleges. I think 20 per cent college students smoke weed or take some kind of substance”
‘My daughter spent all the money on cocaine’
Megha, 17, and her parents regularly visit therapist’s clinic in Santacruz. The therapist has become the 4th member of their family. The family learned that her drug problem developed in 2015. She had been using cocaine and marijuana. A complaint from her school about an intimate encounter between Megha and a boy on the campus led to the revelation.
“We were completely shocked. We have an older daughter and she never did all these things so we never imagined something like this could happen,” her mother said.
Megha’s parents had some concerns after she started demanding more money frequently, but it never occurred to them that she could be using the cash to buy drugs.
Megha started with weed and progressed to cocaine because marijuana was not giving her “a good high”.
“We have learned that she paid whatever money she could get to buy cocaine from some boy, and if money fell short she would pay in other ways” said the distraughted crying mother.
She sold all gifts, gold ornaments she had.
An 18-year-old Borivali student is admitted to Mumbai based Hospital over marijuana and MD addiction. “I took drugs for about 4 years. Sometimes I used more than one drug at a time. I ended up destroying my career and life,” he said.
His father said he was very good in studies and was a healthy child, but everything changed. “He lost weight and started doing badly in exams. We thought it was stress. Now we know he was taking drugs,” the father said.
A software engineer from Mira Road got hooked on substances at the age of 13. The 21-year-old has been admitted to a rehab centre for the fourth time. “I have tried very hard to fight the habit, but I have lost control. My life is a mess and I can’t seem to ever get out of it,” he said.
According to the Anti-Narcotics Cell, drug consumption in Mumbai is almost four times the amount seized. This year, drugs with a total street value of over Rs 50 crore have been confiscated, which puts the value of banned substances consumed at Rs 200 crore.
There are around 15 major dealers who control the supply in the city. LSD and mephedrone, or MD, are sought by a large number of young drug users.
MD sells for Rs 2,000 to Rs 3,000 per gm, while LSD costs between Rs 4,000 and Rs 7,000. Cocaine and heroin are peddled for Rs 3,000 per gm and Rs 400 per gm, respectively.
Signs to look out for
Clinical psychiatrist lists signs of drug addiction-
• Sudden withdrawal/aloofness and quietness
• Over-aggressiveness and agitation; getting into fights at school; lack of respect; being defiant
• Watch out for any dramatic variance in behaviour and a pattern
• Change in group of friends
• Spending an inordinate amount of time in the bathroom, class absenteeism; no one knows where he or she has been spending time
• Unusual sleeping patterns/insomnia/restlessness
• Changes in appetite (often, decreased appetite)
• Frequent illness
• Depending on the type of drug, extended use may also be marked by nose bleeds in case of cocaine, scratches/sores on the skin in case of methamphetamine
What parents can do
• Be mindful of the signs
• Know who your child’s friends are. Allow their friends to come home and engage with them. Be participative in the socialisation of your child
• If you’re worried about one friend or a group your child is mingling with, then pay closer attention – engage with the parents of those children
• Talk to the child about your family’s value systems; but do not be disparaging when you talk about others either though
• Be careful of the language you use with your child when you find out. Remember, the teen is already vulnerable so if you barrage him or her with all kinds of labels, it will backfire
• Understand that no one harms themselves if there is no problem – if a teen develops a drug addiction, there is clearly an underlying problem that has gone undetected, so the roots must be addressed
• Support the child unconditionally. Do not make the child feel alienated and guilty. Remember, this is a family issue, not the child’s issue, and you need to work together to resolve it. Parents’ maturity and stability is vital
• Regular blood checkups for drugs available in the area, and consultation with proper psychiatrists. (being blind that it cannot happen to your child is behaving foolish)
What friends/classmates can do
• Inspire him or her to go back to what he or she was. You can help by giving him or her hope; perhaps, you can remind him or her what he or she wanted to accomplish
• If you believe one of your classmates or a friend has been using drugs, report it to someone you trust (not necessarily to that child’s parents). Tell a grown-up about it, anyone you believe will handle it well
What schools can do
• Teachers must develop sensitivity and, if they recognise that a student has a drug problem, they must approach the matters with patience and emotional balance
• Sermonising on the subject will prove counterproductive
• Teachers/counsellors at schools should try to develop a rapport with children (don’t be like a policeman; children must not be scared of you). It’s vital to be approachable if you want students to bring such problems to your attention
• Schools do have counsellors, but many of these are un-trained in therapy though they may be very well trained in assessment and diagnostics. Also, because of a dearth of counsellors, many schools take on self-styled counsellors without proper credentials/experience, and it causes a mish hi himash as they may tackle problems by applying smatterings of various different approaches.
• The school’s approach should be well defined – the goal of a good school should always be to help, not to judge or demonise the student, or to moralise.
• Regular blood checkups for drugs available in the area, and consultation with proper psychiatrists.
#Recovery is possible.#Remove stigma of addiction#help is Available#deaddiction#life is beautiful#
#Sahajanand mind point-mental wellness clinic#Dr.Vinesh Chandramaniya#