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What makes Adolf Hitler Dangerous man in history?

What makes Adolf Hitler Dangerous man in history?

Adolf Hitler was a dictator and killed millions of people, but he himself claimed that he had been mentally ill throughout most of his life. In fact, as a child he had been diagnosed as having "hyper-mobility" and sleep paralysis, which would have made him more susceptible to stress and pain in his early life. His parents were both mentally unstable, making it more likely that they abused their children in order to control them.

Hitler's childhood was undoubtedly rocky.

Hitler's childhood was undoubtedly rocky. He was born in Braunau, Austria in 1889 to Alois and Klara Hitler. His father, who had a history of alcoholism, beat his wife and intimidated his children with threats of physical violence. In addition to being physically abusive toward his wife and children, Hitler's father also abused alcohol frequently throughout their lives together; he would often drive Klara away from home so he could drink himself into a stupor without any supervision or assistance from anyone else.

Hitler's mother also suffered from mental illness throughout her life: after divorcing Alois when Adolf was 13 years old (a divorce which occurred due to her husband's alcoholism), she became depressed and developed an irrational fear that someone was trying to poison her food; this paranoia led her into believing that all of Germany wanted nothing more than for them all dead together so they wouldn't have any problems anymore!

Both his parents had mental health problems.

Hitler's father and mother were both described as having mental health problems. His mother was known as being a "hysterical woman" and had a nervous breakdown. His father was described as being an alcoholic who often beat up his wife, which led to her having another breakdown and becoming institutionalized at an early age.

It is important to note that Hitler himself had no issues with mental health issues, but rather grew up in an atmosphere where these problems were present among the people close to him.

He suffered from acne throughout his life.

Adolf Hitler's acne was so severe that he would often be teased and bullied by his peers. He was sensitive about it, but he tried to hide it as much as possible.

He had a bad skin routine that consisted of washing his face with warm water and soap every day, then using a special lotion or cream to moisturize the skin around his nose and forehead area. He also made sure not to eat fatty foods because they would only make things worse for him!

He was diagnosed with hyper-mobility at the age of 20.

Hyper-mobility is a condition where the joints are more flexible than normal. It can cause pain, discomfort and problems with the ligaments and tendons. The most common problem is that it causes problems with the muscles and bones, so this can lead to injuries when you move your body quickly or suddenly.

Adolf Hitler was diagnosed with hyper-mobility at the age of 20 because he had received an injury during World War I when he was hit by shrapnel in his right knee while serving as an interpreter at the front line of battle in France.

He had sleep paralysis as a child.

Sleep paralysis is a condition that can occur during sleep, and it's characterized by an inability to move or speak. Some people experience sleep paralysis from time to time, but others experience it every night.

Sleep paralysis can be associated with narcolepsy, which is a sleep disorder characterized by excessive daytime drowsiness and sudden episodes of vivid dreams known as hypnagogic hallucinations (the hallucinations that occur just before falling asleep). In some cases, people who suffer from narcolepsy also have frequent waking dreams—what's called "sleep terrors." These nighttime events are similar to nightmares but tend to be less intense than real-life threats like murder or rape; they usually involve feelings of terror rather than physical harm inflicted on the dreamer himself or herself alone in bed at night time when everyone else is sleeping soundly next door neighbors across town reading their morning paper while having coffee together over breakfast before heading off into work each day after breakfasting together too

His mother described him as "uncouth" during his youth.

We know that Hitler’s mother described him as "uncouth" and a "little liar" when he was young. She also said that he had a bad habit of "telling lies and exaggerating."

He was described as an “unruly child who did not obey his parents or teachers,” which is why his father sent him away to attend boarding school when he was 13 years old.

His father was later described as an ugly man with a foul temper.

His father was later described as an ugly man with a foul temper. He was abusive to his mother and abusive to him, who later became the dictator of Germany. He also beat up on his siblings and friends as well.

There are suggestions that he may have been the target of sexual abuse in his childhood.

There are suggestions that he may have been the target of sexual abuse in his childhood. His mother's maid, Johanna Wolf, was a young girl who was dismissed from the house when Hitler was 12 years old. He later described his mother as an "unfaithful wife".

It is also possible that Hitler suffered from dyslexia or some other learning disability at school; however, this has not been proven by any evidence currently available.

Being mentally healthy can buffer you against a lot of pain and stress, which can make you more likely to succeed and make life better.

Being mentally healthy can buffer you against a lot of pain and stress, which can make you more likely to succeed and make life better.

Mental health is an important part of wellbeing, but it does not mean that everyone who has mental illness or depression should take medication for it. Many people with severe cases still manage their lives successfully without medication or therapy—and some people with milder forms of mental illness have found ways to use exercise, diet and reduced stress as treatments for themselves or their loved ones.


The good news is that you can take steps to improve your mental health today, and keep it in check throughout life. There’s no need to wait until tomorrow—or even next week—to start taking care of yourself. Just remember that the most important thing is making small changes to your lifestyle that will help you feel better overall, so don’t get too caught up in trying to do everything at once!

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