Schizophrenia, as defined by the national institute of mental illness (2009), is mental disorder that exposes individuals to traits of forgetfulness, hearing of voices, or feelings of paranoia over being harmed by others. According to national mental alliance, it is a severe mental disorder that obstructs the ability of an individual to think abstractly, control emotions, and decision-making and how to relate to others (NAMI, 2013). It has a long history of occurrence and according to research, its incidence is neither culture distinct nor group influenced rather it is environmentally and genetically controlled (Jablensky, 2000; Tsaung et al. 2011; Castle and Buckley 2011). There are at least five subtypes of schizophrenia that do exist: paranoid, Undifferentiated, residual, catatonic and disorganized schizophrenia (Bengston, 2013). In catatonic schizophrenia, the predominant characteristic is disturbances in motion. In that individuals may exhibit voluntary movement reduction and in some cases the exhibit activity increase. According to Bengston (2013) paranoid schizophrenia is often characterized by auditory hallucinations and delusional thinking about getting persecutions or conspiracies by the patient. The only different feature about paranoid schizophrenia is that individuals with this subtype may be more functional in relationships than people with the other four types of schizophrenias (Bengston, 2013). The earliest onset of paranoid schizophrenia symptoms is in teens of 20’s and does not occur before the age of 12 years for a student (NAMI, 2013). Epidemiological studies have focused on its features but there much-conflicting information over its: prevalence, causes and sometimes cure. The present paper will look at some of the issues surrounding the paranoid subtype schizophrenia disorder and offer some insights for future dynamic analysis and research.