I started taking anti-psychotic medication in December 2014, but it wasn’t long before my symptoms started to worsen.

I became increasingly paranoid, I had a recurring nightmare and the visions started to become more intense, I was constantly worrying about people coming and going, I started having suicidal thoughts, and I would feel like my mind was being ripped apart.

In January 2015, I moved out of my parents home in the city of Krasnoyarsk, a town in the Krasny Novgorod region of Russia.

I had no way of knowing at the time that I had schizophrenia, but I was terrified of it.

I spent a month at a psychiatric hospital in Moscow, spending the next three months there, before I was discharged and began my recovery.

I began to see a psychiatrist in November 2015.

The first few days were rough, I would often miss appointments and I was often worried about being sent back to prison.

After a few weeks of medication, my symptoms improved and I started to feel much better.

I was also able to talk about my experiences with the psychiatrists and the hallucinations that I was having.

But there were still a few symptoms that kept coming back.

After three months, I began to get back into contact with people who were diagnosed with schizophrenia, and it started to get easier to get my life back on track.

I started living in my own apartment, and my daily routine started to change.

I now read novels, play with animals and listen to music.

My schizophrenia is something that I have lived with for many years, but in recent years it has become more prevalent, and many people have started to find it easier to deal with it.

For some people, it can be hard to accept their illness and feel comfortable with their mental state.

I started taking medication again in August 2016, and things were looking good.

I continued taking anti/psychotic medications but it was not long before I started seeing a psychiatrist again.

I have been seeing him for about six months, and the medication helps a lot.

I feel very lucky that I still have the support I had in the past.

I am also very thankful to my family and friends.

I feel like they have been very understanding, understanding of what is going on with me, and caring for me and my health.

I am very grateful to have a healthy relationship with myself.

I have always had a healthy family life, so it is not something that would ever happen to me.

I hope that this article has helped you understand better what you are dealing with and how to cope.

It is important to remember that schizophrenia is a mental illness that affects everyone.

We can learn a lot from other people who have experienced the illness and help each other to understand what is happening.

If you or anyone you know needs help with any of these issues, call the National Alliance for Mental Health or call Lifeline on 13 11 14.

You can also visit the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline for more information on the crisis.