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Typically, people with this disorder focus on one specific body part, and they feel unable to overcome their feelings about that body part. People with BDD may become convinced that their noses are just a little too long, or their hair is just a little too thin.What is body dysmorphic disorder (BDD)?
Most of us have something we don't like about our appearance — a crooked nose, an uneven smile, or eyes that are too large or too small. And though we may fret about our imperfections, they don’t interfere with our daily lives. But people who have body dysmorphic disorder (BDD) think about their real or perceived flaws for hours each day.Could filtered photos trigger body dysmorphic disorder?
A recent report in the US medical journal JAMA Facial Plastic Surgery suggested that filtered images’ “blurring the line of reality and fantasy” could be triggering body dysmorphic disorder (BDD), a mental health condition where people become fixated on imagined defects in their appearance.