Self-depreciating thoughts, not believing in one's abilities, low self-esteem, poor concentration, loss of appetite, self-neglect, suicidal thoughts, deterioration in studies, possible depression, poor personal hygiene, reduced energy and motivation, social withdrawal
Six Nations Health Services
A person engaging in self-blame may begin to neglect to care for him/herself, such as ceasing to eat properly, exercise, and get the needed amount of sleep.
A person may develop negative thoughts about him/herself, rather than focusing on his/ her positive qualities and thinking the best of him/herself. These self-deprecating thoughts may result in having poor self-esteem.
A person may stop believing in his/ her abilities which may cause a person to question his/her self-identity, strengths, beliefs, and/ or overall spirituality.
Emotionally, a person engaging in self-blame may stop feeling or expressing positive emotions, such as gratitude.
Walton, A. G. (2012, June 6). Oh, The Guilt! Why You Blame Yourself For Everything When You're Depressed. Retreived from http://www.forbes.com/sites/alicegwalton/2012/06/06/oh-the-guilt-the-neurobiology-of-blaming-yourself-for-everything-when-youre-depressed/
Farber, N. (2013, March 16). 5 Ways Blaming Hurts Relationships. Retrieved from http://www.psychologytoday.com/blog/the-blame-game/201303/5-ways-blaming-hurts-relationships
Williams, K. (2011). Beyond Blame: Freeing Yourself from the Most Toxic Form of Emotional Bullsh*t. Retrieved from http://psychcentral.com/lib/beyond-blame-freeing-yourself-from-the-most-toxic-form-of-emotional-bullsht/0007989