The stories of two men who grew up in Northwood apartments might be familiar to those of any writer who’s ever lived in one.
But, in this case, the story is quite different, according to their families and friends.
It started on Sept. 18, 1982, when Michael A. Dolan and his mother, Mary Ellen, moved to the Northwood Apartments.
A year later, they moved out.
The couple had been living there for four years.
But it wasn’t long before things began to get a bit strange.
A few weeks after the Dolans moved out, Mary’s son, Michael, began complaining about his father’s depression.
He’d been diagnosed with post-traumatic stress disorder.
The symptoms included feeling lonely and depressed, irritable and withdrawn.
In the weeks following his father returned to the apartment, Michael became increasingly anxious.
On weekends, he would get in trouble with the apartment manager, who would call the police and send Michael to the hospital.
Michael’s father was a police officer.
When Michael went to work at the police station that afternoon, he told his bosses he was suffering from post-trauma stress disorder and would need to go to the emergency room.
The next day, the Dolans were summoned to the police department.
They didn’t believe Michael’s story.
The Dolns weren’t going to let their son’s dad go through that.
So they left, not long after their son had arrived.
They were eventually diagnosed with PTSD.
But Michael was never taken to the ER.
Instead, he was sent to a psychiatric facility.
He eventually recovered and was diagnosed with bipolar disorder.
His bipolar disorder would lead to two more deployments to Iraq.
His mother, meanwhile, struggled with PTSD and depression, too.
In the weeks after she and her son moved out of the Northwoods, she and Michael went through a number of changes.
She started seeing a psychiatrist and began seeing a therapist, both of whom were not doctors.
The Dolands were eventually divorced, but after the divorce, Michael started talking to a therapist again.
It wasn’t a long distance relationship, though.
They spent their time together reading, doing the occasional yoga class together and, eventually, working out together.
But when it came to the next phase of Michael’s life, it wasn´t a good time for Michael.
The therapist and the psychiatrist agreed that he needed help.
They recommended he visit a psychiatrist.
In January 1986, Michael went for a visit.
The psychiatrist suggested he take a medication called Clonazepam.
Michael was on the drug for five years before he was prescribed it for PTSD.
It wasn´s a fairly common medication for bipolar disorder, and it is thought to be the first antidepressant to be approved by the FDA.
It works by slowing the manic episodes and depression.
It was a drug that was prescribed by a psychiatrist for the purpose of treating Michael’s PTSD, and he liked it.
He liked it so much that he kept taking it.
The first few months of the medication were great.
He was having his highs and lows.
He had fun, he had friends.
He even had a new girlfriend, but he couldn´t have her.
It was a very happy life.
Then, in August 1986, things started to go terribly wrong.
Michael began experiencing episodes of violent mood swings, particularly when he felt angry.
He would get into fights, he wouldn´t stop and he would often break things.
Michael also began experiencing flashbacks to his father, the police officer he was dating, and the traumatic events of that day in August.
By the time the doctors and therapists were able to treat Michael, he needed another round of the drug.
But the first time he tried it, it didn´t work.
The drug was taken back to the Dolsons house, where Michael was finally diagnosed with another type of PTSD, known as post-Traumatic Stress Disorder.
This is a mental disorder that occurs after trauma and involves feelings of loss and anger.
The doctor and therapist recommended Michael take another dose of Clonampax.
But that wasn´d not to be.
Michael continued to take it.
The doctors and therapist thought that the drug was helping Michael to feel better.
The medication made him feel better, and Michael continued taking it as he grew older.
By now, Michael had developed severe bipolar disorder and was in the hospital for treatment.
He suffered from depression, anxiety, and other mental issues.
Michael had lost his job and his home.
Michael went on medication and had more and more difficulty with his family and friends, including his father.
He went to the doctor for more and was prescribed Clonamax.
He continued to be prescribed Clomid, a drug to treat severe depression.
But in August of last year, the doctors at the Northridge Psychiatric Center decided to change the medication for Michael, because they were worried about the side effects that might occur.