Lifted 6 to 8 football players with an injured leg, Comparable to Joseph who lifted a couch by himelf, Could keep several pieces of furniture from flying out of a moving SemiTruck), Striking Strength: Wall Class, possibly Small Building Class | Small Building Class, Durability: Wall level (Had several pieces of furniture fly at him and stopped it with little effort, had 6 to 8 football players try and tackle him on an injured knee and still prevailed, Comparable to his Attack Potency) possibly Small Building level (Has taken several beatings from Hank Hill) | Small Building level, Stamina: Very high (Generally shown to be very fit. A. He shows that he is suffering with depression more often than not. One could begin by treating Bill with an antidepressant. Bill is the very first character to ever speak in the first King of the Hill episode Pilot.

Bill’s symptoms of depression seem to be chronic. The Lithium dosage is too high and maybe triggering some of the depression he is experiencing. This majorly impacts his attempts at finding a date. *Will include himself in your personal life, especially if you have a family. Voiced by If he is feeling extremely depressed, he will drink to excess, but this is a result of his depression, not a cause. Finding a flyer ad selling used gym equipment Principal Moss "acquired" they construct a makeshift gym the guys in the alley pitching in to purchase. Bill works as a Sergeant barber in the United States Army. Andrew has a sense of hopelessness; he does not have hope in the fact that he can fix the relationship between his father and him. Bill's negative self-concept is clearly displayed in the episode "A Firefighting We Will Go"; Bill, Dale, Hank, and Boomhauer recall an evening's events, and, while the other three characters imagine themselves in a positive light, Bill imagines himself as being balder, fatter, and more of a glutton than he is in reality. Bill is the personification of Pathetic.

Sometimes he is obsessive but that does not last very long and he slips back into depression, no period of normalcy is seen. She killed off his character in the video game "Pro-Pain"--once again, making him cry, She, Dale and Minh studied him to make money for their investing endeavors, but eventually dropped him when he became conscious of it all--deepening his depression. It is apparent that he isolates himself from his family and friends. Root attended the University of Florida, and had performed in Southern plays in New York City prior to being chosen for the role.

He is described as being nice but often depressed and lonely; his overwhelming need to make people like him makes him easily taken advantage of, particularly by Dale. From a mental health professional perspective Andrew should not be on Lithium. He has a very poor image of himself but does not seem to care enough to attempt to better himself.

No one finds Bill more repellent than she does—and everyone finds Bill very repellent.

They may also label him with drug abuse; however, drugs are not a consistent player in his life. He has experienced some drug and alcohol use.

He is never out of his depressed state for longer than a few days and this is usually because he has found someone to be in a relationship with for a short time.

6 was already on him. After graduating, he enlisted to be in the army, and sometime after the war had ended, he decided to open a barber shop which he runs to this day.

Gender When Reverend Stroup and Bill began dating, her congregation showed massive disapproval of their Reverend dating anyone, especially Bill.

Although she hurts Bill often and in many different ways, it's not all intentional. The appropriate disorder after evaluating Andrew is Dysthymia Disorder (300.4). Hank's response, "You must have confused him; being dumped on is all Bill knows" leads Peggy to conclude that "Bill has had a hard life and he likes it that way" and subsequently refers to him as a "nut job".

Despite being the most overweight out of the show's main characters Bill does on occasion show glimpses of the athleticism he once possessed. For example, during a game of baseball, she once accidentally threw a bean-ball at his head, knocking him to the ground. He needs help realizing that what has happened cannot be taken back but, instead needs to be moved on from.

Since it has lasted so long, however, Dysthymic Disorder accounts for it very well.

She then mistakenly threw another at his crotch, putting him in excruciating pain and humiliation. The depression seems to remain at a consistent level over the time period estimated to be depressed.

Originally the doctor made it seem like Bill would ultimately need to use a wheelchair. 4. He also had a brief, mostly sexual, relationship with two of his cousins' widows ("A Beer Can Named Desire"). If you are, it's okay -- I'd just like to know.

As previously mentioned he has severe foot fungus, terrible breath and body odor (when opening the hatch of a tank Bill had stolen, Hank believed there was a dead animal inside due to the smell). However it appears that it is only in social situations and he expressed signs of hesitation and has refused drugs from peers. Andrew meets this by explaining that he has felt this way from at least the age of nine. She is the complete opposite of Bill’s ex-wife. Peggy Hill has said and done many cruel things to Bill, both to his face and behind his back with no regards to his feeling. Bill's bright future was derailed when he attended a Molly Hatchet concert and found his future wife Lenore passed out in his lap; after their marriage, she cheated on and humiliated Bill before finally divorcing him and leaving him a broken shell of his former self. Root attended the University of Florida, and had performed in New York City prior to being chosen for the role. But despite Bill's complete infatuation with Peggy, she seems to loathe him just as much.

", S07E02 "Are you making fun of me? According to Drawn to Television by M. Keith Booker, Bill "is a lonely figure who adds a touch of pathos to the humor of King of the Hill, which is often bittersweet. He speaks fluent Cajun French and plays the accordion skillfully, which surprises him just as much as it does everyone else. In the episode "Bill of Sales" it is also suggested that Bill has emotionally masochistic tendencies—explaining his lust for Peggy. Since it has lasted so long, however, Dysthymic Disorder accounts for it very well. His father was abusive, spanking him regularly, locking him in a rabbit hutch and making him wear dresses (Bill attempts to justify these actions when he mentions them), As of the season 2 episode "The Final Shinsult," Bill's father is presumably still alive (though slowing down in his later years), based upon Bill's remark to Hank that his father "can't even load a hunting rifle anymore," with Bill further commenting that he has to "practically put it in his hands and pull the trigger." He revealed to Hank that he dyed the hair of 53 officers who serve at Ft. Blanda. He also has not experienced as time period of 2 or more months were he has shown no symptoms of depression. Background Information. He dumps garbage directly out his kitchen window despite having a garbage can. The symptoms seem to compound themselves. Due to his ability to keep going after virtually any rejection, Bill is the one able to snap Boomhauer out of his depression when rejected by a woman he truly had feelings for.