Imagine meeting a burnt victim for the first time. The sight of the scars is pitiful. Loved ones and health care providers ease their sufferings even if the grumblings from the victim are ferocious. It is easy to fathom the psychological trauma that victims endured. The leeway to grieve and heal is given to them generously. Compassion is straightforward for those suffering physically.
Consideration for trauma invisible to the eyes is lacking. Yet, the pain exists. The sufferers of Borderline Personality Disorder (BPD) obviously do not look disabled or impaired. Nonetheless, they are in perpetual emotional pain triggering actions that feel like personal assaults.