The study and treatment of insignificant psychological disorders.

Bimolar Disorder

A Desociative Microdisorder


Bimolar Disorder is associated with, and defined by a person's unique capacity to speak out of both sides of his or her mouth at the same time. Moreover, while the words emanating from each side of that person's mouth may be similar, even identical, the inflection and speech patterns are very different so that the meanings are usually opposite. A sub-type of Bimolar Disorder, called Bi-scroller Disorder, presents similar symptomatology as Bimolar Disorder but is displayed in written, rather than verbal form. A person with Bi-scroller Disorder composes multiple written communications using the same words but having entirely different meanings.

For example, a person with Bimolar Disorder might utter the statement, "You can't count on me too much." In this case, it is unclear if the person means that he is always available or that he is unreliable. Similarly, the statement, "I can't tell you how much you are loved,” leaves the receiver wondering.

Bimolar Disorder is most prevalent in bankers, lawyers, automobile salespeople, and, of course, politicians. It is unrelated to the microdisorder Tripolar Disorder.

Bimolar Disorder is a Desociative Microdisorder


To date, no effective treatment has been found for Bimolar Disorder. This is primarily due to the fact that those with the disorder have found that, while even disrupting their personal lives, it serves them well in their professional dealings.

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