How Do I Know if Irritable Male Syndrome is a Problem?

Recently I started video blogging on Vidoyen. The platform limits answers to questions to just a couple of minutes.

One of the first questions I’ve answered is “How do I know if Irritable Male Syndrome is a problem?” You can see my answer in the video below. Let me know what you think.

I’d also like you to come join me on Vidoyen. You can subscribe to updates and ask questions I can answer for future videos. Join me HERE.


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  1. Patrick says:

    Wow, a video all about me. Can I be shocked and relieved at the same time? I’ll be following along an reading/viewing more as I have to fix this for my an my wife’s sake & sanity.

  2. Patrick, Glad it rang a bell and you liked the format. I’m planning to post more in the future. Thanks for spreading the word.

  3. Jed, 2 yrs ago at age 51 I started having exactly these symptoms and I was blaming my wife for everything. After having a panic attack a year and a half ago I began seeing a psychologist to deal with the depression & anxiety. I’m still not quite myself yet (mostly due to anxiety around other health problems that I developed) but I’m doing much better dealing with my wife these days. I see many of my middle age male friends going through this as well, but nobody openly talks about it. It’s odd that menopause in women is openly discussed, but when it come to men it’s supposed to be stuffed away in secret, why is that.

    • Derek,

      Thanks for sharing. The more people who are open about it as you have been, the more people will realize that this is a very common problem, nothing to be ashamed to have, and willing to get the help they need.

  4. Nishant says:

    Yeah, I always experience this in my home, I don’t feel close to any person of m blood family, my relations started to vanish when in school pressure, I’ve been beaten and verbally and emotionally abused and deprived by dad and mom, so, there as no emotional bond, but only practical things to be accomplished , and if I didn’t, then I’m a lazy bum who deserved to be punished, realisation at age 18, bring enormous anger, and after getting out if anger comes acceptance, but after that, even with best of intentions of my parents, even when they love me in their heart, there’s no emotional connection, I feel like the root is cut off, I have no emotional regular base whom I can come to when I feel I need to, although I’ve close friends outside my home, and I’ve been enormously supported, but regular emotional bond rather than occasional emotional bond I feel deprived off, still I’m thankful to people who supported me, in any way….and I’m much much better now than before,….

    • Nishant,

      You’re right. A lot of us have early experiences that are traumatic and cut us off from our feelings of safety, love, and support. Healing is possible with support from people who care. Thanks for sharing.