No, that's just self-aggrandizing behavior. Someone's back can hurt less than yours, but no one can be "just a little bit OCD."
I hear you, brother. My OCD has made me want to smash anything in sight and contributed to many major setbacks in my life. I wouldn't wish it on my worst enemy. If someone else fesses up to having it and I can tell they're honest, I feel great empathy and sympathy. It's not a term you want to apply to yourself unless it's really destroying your life. It's tough not to be embarrassed by is, let alone to advertise it.
These actually get at something I've wondered in the past. Why is mental illness given special consideration when it comes to severity and personal strength? If I have some physical illness, say cancer, and still manage to get to work, I'm a strong fighter who won't let my illness win. No one is going to say that I don't have real
cancer. On the other hand, if I claim to be depressed but still manage to make it to my desk, I'm told I'm not really depressed. Real
depression is incapacitating and ruins your life.
If we're going to take mental illness seriously, and I think we should, we really ought to move past this notion that it's unique in that it must be (nearly) incapacitating to be real, or that it can't, by some measure, be overcome through toughness.