He will ask questions. Its' his job. Your answers will help the doctor figure out if you have a medical condition and how to treat it. Actually, such an "interview" very often immediately shows the diagnosis.
Moreover, one should answer without further ado. Imagine you are chatting with a colleague at work. Excessive philosophizing is a symptom of certain diseases and can make diagnosis difficult. It's the same with your questions. Do not abuse them, as they can blur the picture. Forget that he is a psychiatrist, that is, it is better to ask the same questions as to any doctor, say to a therapist. In addition to conversation, other diagnostic methods can be used, for example, brain x-rays.
"Can you show me your diploma (with an insert, to assess your preparedness) about higher education obtained in an accredited higher educational institution for recording the number and subsequent verification?"!
First, you need to figure out why you got there, maybe because of the need for your personal or because of some kind of check, a list of questions will depend on this, let's say you come and watch your reactions and the psychiatrist, it's just that in most cases the psychiatrist uses a subjective assessment personalities, rarely when they drip so deeply to understand the reasons for the separation, as now in developed countries MRI is becoming and the encephalogram is becoming mandatory in order to draw the correct conclusion, well, back to the question, prepare a little in advance, take a couple of tests for intelligence and emotional stability, remember the school, in general for the correct answer, you need to simulate the situation for what reason you exactly got there if, for example, when obtaining a license or checking from a military registration and enlistment office, then the questions will be different, try to find out about the diagnosis that they want to give you, then study the literature yourself, if they prescribe drugs, then also study how they work and what they influence, the questions try to answer in a standard way without abstruse words, otherwise, as they say, a genius in life, a psychiatrist will find yourself with a deviation, and most importantly, do not trust them, they may question some aspects of life with their questions
Those who prompted you to come to him. You didn't just decide to visit a psychiatrist for prevention. A day or two or three before the appointment, it is better to write down all the questions on a piece of paper and rely on it, being already with a psychiatrist
Any, even the most ridiculous. these are the questions that will help the psychiatrist assess your psycho-emotional state. Openness to dialogue is important in this case.
It makes sense to negotiate remuneration, if appropriate, on your part prior to the consultation.
The psychiatrist may not knowing your diagnosis at all.
You can ask if the psychiatrist understands your diagnosis based on the data provided.
A normal psychiatrist will allow you to record your conversation.
Your point of view on your suspicion of illness is not the most important thing for a psychiatrist.
Religious views should not be mentioned without reason.
A psychiatrist should not express himself vulgarly and inaccurately. If the psychiatrist unreasonably praises himself, this is a reason to be wary. Violation of personal boundaries is a reason to be wary. Be wary if you haven't really said anything yet, but the psychiatrist is already writing a prescription for antipsychotics. If the psychiatrist is rude, this is a reason to be wary.
If a problem arises, it's already sad, it's good if a more or less adequate psychiatrist comes across, as they themselves are all diagnosed there and in fact it is very difficult to conduct some kind of dialogue with them. Good luck.
Good afternoon, that's a good question. Often a person going to a psychiatrist is already in an unstable state and / or has no experience of dealing with psychiatrists. Having compiled a list of questions, the client receives a more comprehensive consultation and does not get lost in the consultation. Below are a few questions that I usually recommend asking during your appointment:
What is my primary diagnosis?
Which strategy will we choose based on the primary diagnosis.
How to minimize the side effects of prescription drugs.
What is the compatibility of the prescribed drugs (if there are more than 1 drugs)
How long does it take to understand that the drug has begun to work.
What exactly should NOT be when taking the drug.
Is it possible to write to you every 2-3 days to check the connection.
Ideally, if you can add your own to them, as well as write in advance (for example, in notes on your phone) your complaints and concerns. This is necessary for the specialist to be able to make the initial diagnosis more accurately, which will help to choose the right treatment option.