"OCD" tendencies should not be called "OCD tendencies" is what I mean because OCD is a very specific situation, especially when there are English words that mean the same thing, ie "being neurotic". I agree with those things being worse, but I think yeah, hyperactive is a perfectly fine word and doesn't trivialize actual conditions. Being neurotic, obsessive, hyperactive, all perfectly reasonable description, it's when you take a very specific part of the spectrum and make it representative of the everything, especially much lighter conditions that's an issue, ie. being unhappy can be considered depression (maybe not clinically, but certainly literally sure), but using a word that denotes suicidal tendencies to refer to your state of unhappiness when it's not accurate at all, is trivializing the condition of people who literally might kill themselves at any moment. ADHD certainly is, on average, a less severe condition, but it varies from person to person and the common sentiment that "it's not really an issue" and that it's "made up to make excuse for lazy children" is entirely unhelpful so I like to avoid promoting that kind of thing. It's easy for people without conditions to say that this or that condition is not that big of a deal. ADHD being overdiagnosed (if it is; it's also underdiagnosed for some, depends on which demographic) just tells us how fucked the whole mental illness situation is, it doesn't mean it's not a big issue imo. Anyway I was more annoyed at "psycho". People have no idea what psychoses really means or is like. Just look at at the % of psychotic people in real life doing harm to people other than themselves, compared to % of psychotic people in film and media turning out to be murderers or otherwise harmful. It's a bit of a joke that society thinks the least dangerous people in the world as the most dangerous, and the people who hurt or take or exploit the most are seen as the most balanced and normal.