B. They tend not to perceive themselves as having a problem but instead believe their problems are caused by how others behave toward them.
Although some personality disorders are not associated with an increased risk of suicide, several, particularly those involving mood instability and an impaired ability to cope with strong emotions (such as borderline personality disorder and antisocial personality disorder) are associated with a significantly greater risk of suicide.
Most persons with personality disorders tend not to see themselves as being in a position to benefit from changing. Instead they tend to attribute their distress to the behavior of others and as a result may not seek treatment for themselves (and instead tend to enter treatment at the request or order of a loved one, employer, or court).
Although the early focus in theories about personality disorders emphasized intrapersonal and interpersonal responses to early life events, more recent research also addresses genetic and biological factors as playing a role in the etiology of these disorders.
Persons with cluster B disorders, the group most likely to be found in inpatient treatment centers, tend to be very demanding of staff, often idealizing some staff at the expense of others, leading to discord among colleagues and strife about how best to care for the patient.
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