Achieve optimal mental and physical health by unlocking secret truths about your own mind/body connection
Ask Dr. Paul Corona
For most patients who finally find Dr. Paul Corona, it’s usually been years of struggle with depression symptoms, physical pain, anxiety or other related issues. No treatment, pill or doctor’s orders seem to be able to completely solve the problem.
That’s where Dr. Corona’s approach is different. He understands there’s only one solution per person, and that solution depends on a number of factors — your genes, your hormonal status, your body’s chemistry, your upbringing, even your current lifestyle and everyday stresses.
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More About Dr. Paul Corona
Dr. Paul Corona was born and raised in Southern California. He attended the University of Southern California from 1980-1984, where he received a BS degree in Biology/Premed. He then received his M.D. degree from New York Medical College in 1989, and completed a Family Practice Residency program from 1989 to 1992 at California Medical Center in Los Angeles, and became
Board Certified in the specialty of Family Medicine.
Dr. Corona enjoyed practicing the full spectrum of family medicine but in the mid-90s became particularly interested in how stress and other emotional symptoms affected the physical body.
He discovered that the Mind-Body Connection is a chemical one, and that imbalances chemically within the nervous system were primarily responsible for a lot of common medical problems that are seen daily in a primary care setting.Read More
Read what Dr. Paul Corona has to say today...
Dr. Corona blogs on direct answers, suggestions for healthier lifetsyle and successful case studies.
November 10, 2016 |
From my 2nd book, Healing the Mind & Body … Purchase here. Similar to the Sociopath, the Psychopathic Personality Disorder is more extreme. The psychopath’s extreme ego-centeredness is consistent with his shallow emotions, absence of empathy, and ongoing use of others by manipulating or forcing them to support him. His fear threshold is usually much higher than the average person and, as a result, appears very comfortable in stressful situations. He certainly creates a great deal of stress for others. He may win an argument or walk away with someone else’s property simply because he was willing to push the issue to a greater degree than anyone else was willing to go. There are some instances when the...
October 16, 2016 |
From the second volume in my three-part book series, Healing The Mind & Body The antisocial personality disorder does not mean someone who is shy avoid social contact, or hates society. In many cases, the extremely warm and charming salesman who sells you worthless shares in a failing company is antisocial. The antisocial is someone whose thinking, reasoning and judgment are severely impaired, They constantly misperceive situations and other people, then act according to their misperceptions. Their minds are missing those important pieces such as internal moral compasses and their treatment of others. They have no conscience regarding their wrong-doing, and they feel no empathy for others. Antisocial people do not feel the pain of others, whether it’s physical...
September 23, 2016 |
This series on the 13 personality disorders is largely taken from the second volume of my book trilogy, Healing the Mind and Body. To learn more about personality disorders, including recognition signs and therapies, feel free to purchase my book online here. Perhaps it’s helpful to have certain movie characters in mind as we begin to look at Borderline Personality Disorder (BPD). We can recall Glen Close’s superb performance as Alex in Fatal Attraction, Robin Williams in One Hour Photo, and Jim Carrey’s spooky “Chip” in Cable Guy. In general, a personality disorder indicates an unsafe person who has an above average potential to create conflict – heated arguments, fist fights, lawsuits, etc. – but the borderline...
August 30, 2016 |
Do you know there are at least 13 documented and completely different forms of personality disorders? In the second volume of my book, Healing the Mind and Body, I cover all of the primary personality disorders, as well as the causes of disorders and how to recognize a personality disorder. (I’ve also written about the recognition signs in another blog article here.) Last month, I introduced you to the Histrionic Personality Disorder. This month, it’s all about the Narcissistic. You probably thought your friend’s complaint about a narcissistic boyfriend or girlfriend was just a trendy word of the day. But, as it turns out Narcissism is clinically proven, serious issue … usually moreso for the...
July 1, 2016 |
Over these summer months, I’ll be addressing various personality disorders. Personality disorders are varied, for sure. When family or friends discern in someone they know the signs or symptoms of a disorder, they should assist that person in getting help as quickly as possible. In some cases, psychologists are reluctant to treat personality disorders because they can be difficult to treat and might require years of ongoing supervision to finally vanquish. Treatment is further complicated by the fact that many people with this disorder are not aware of their condition, deny the diagnosis when presented to them, and refuse therapy because it forces them to face exactly what their disorder protects them from facing. Take, for instance, the...
April 2, 2016 |
If you’re resistant to trying medication on your doctor’s suggestion, you’re not alone. Every doctor has a number of patients who are reluctant to begin a “medication trial,” and some for good reason. There are people who have struggled to recover from addiction and alcoholism, and strongly resist taking any sort of pill that would alter their thinking or mood. Much has changed since the 1960s when the more addictive diazepam (Valium) was the medication of choice. Now we have a host of options that do not result in any sort of development of dependency. In fact, non-addictive medications actually help prevent people from self-medicating. How do I convince my patients to at least give...
March 25, 2016 |
In the first part of this series on Eating Disorders, I’ve addressed the absolute seriousness of this disease, as well as some of the more subterfuge signs to look for. Treating eating disorders is a complicated process as it involves so many aspects of the human personality, chemical unevenness in the brain, mood disorders, OCD aspects and low self-confidence, to boot. The reason some of these patients cannot break free (it’s not an exaggeration to compare their condition to an addiction), is because hidden among all the other factors contributing to their ED is a mood disorder. I hope that some day everyone has a much better education in how important a healthy diet is to...