This article contains information that is intended to help you understand the syndrome and how it affects you.
The article is intended as a general introduction to the syndrome, not to be used to diagnose you.
If you have experienced the symptoms, please seek professional advice.
If the symptoms don’t improve, seek treatment.
If it does improve, please follow the advice and instructions provided in the article.
Read more about it in the following sections: The syndrome is linked to repetitive behaviours, depression, anxiety, anger, self-harm and suicide and may also be associated with a lack of self-esteem, poor sleep, poor appetite, poor body image and poor physical health.
It can affect anyone, but most people who have the syndrome are boys and young men.
Why are they the most common sufferers?
It’s been suggested that the cause of the syndrome is social isolation.
It is associated with social exclusion, anxiety and depression and feelings of isolation.
The symptoms of the Syndrome are often described as being in a state of isolation from others.
The symptoms are common in young boys, with more than half of sufferers aged between 15 and 24 experiencing at least one of them at some point in their lives.
It’s important to recognise that the symptoms can be associated to many other causes, such as depression, eating disorders, substance abuse, domestic violence, eating difficulties, stress, and family difficulties.
People who are the most likely to be affected by the syndrome include boys and boys aged 12 to 18, who are bullied at school, or who are at high risk of bullying or abuse at home.
For those who are more likely to develop the syndrome themselves, it is also associated with other issues, such it being more likely for men to develop mental health problems, and to have problems relating to self-worth, body image, and relationship issues.
What are the symptoms?
Symptoms of the Sore Loser Syndrome: In some cases, the syndrome can include: It can affect people who are: Those who are most likely (81 per cent) to experience symptoms of depression, or anxiety or depression Those experiencing the symptoms are:Those who have more than one cause of their symptoms People with the syndrome: If it’s the first time you’ve experienced the syndrome it may cause a mild or moderate form of depression and anxiety or a moderate or severe form of mental health problem.
Symptoms can vary from one person to another, but for most sufferers, the symptoms range from mild to severe.
What are some signs and symptoms?
A person may experience: A sense of being unable to perform at school or in other activities A feeling of being in constant, intrusive worry or tension Feeling overwhelmed Feels angry Feelings of isolation and isolation, and an inability to cope with everyday life.
A lack of interest in other people, social interactions or their needs.
Being unable to concentrate or concentrate well, or feeling anxious Being irritable Feing anxious, depressed or irritable about other people.
Seeking help for the syndromeSymptoms may be caused by: There being: Difficulty in sleeping Difficulties with your relationships, with schoolwork, or in your health and wellbeing Differing thoughts or feelings about the way you look, feel and behave Differences in how you feel, feel, and behave, or a sense of detachment or a lack or avoidance of self, others or your environment.
You may experience some symptoms when you have: Pain in your feet, hands, feet, legs or elsewhere A sore or painful neck Diffusing anxiety or feelings of being ‘in the dark’ or feeling like you’re not recognised A tendency to ‘overthink’ problems or feelings or to feel stuck or ‘in control’ A general sense of sadness and/or sadness overload A mood that doesn’t seem to settle, or that doesn�t improve A need to be alone, or to take your own life Diffuse anxiety, feeling like someone is watching or watching you An inability to concentrate and/ or do anything at all Featherfalling Diffused feelings of guilt or shame A poor quality of sleep Being in a low-key, uninvolved, low-maintenance state The symptoms may become worse or even become severe, if the person is in a relationship with someone who is not affected.
It is important to note that while the symptoms do not necessarily follow people into a relationship, it’s important for people to be aware that they could become part of that relationship.
If a partner does not understand the symptoms of Sore loser syndrome, it may be more difficult to find a partner who is.
When a person experiences the symptoms or has a partner, it can often be difficult to talk to or to share your feelings.
This is because the symptoms themselves can cause significant distress.