Since there's only two working chapters there's not much to go on as far as plot goes because it hasn't been developed yet, but I can kinda see where it's going based on the summary. I do have a few criticisms/concerns, but before I go into that let me say what I think is a positive. I like that you're representing the darker side of mental health, and that's super important that there is representation for that. My only caution is that, as someone who is in the field of psychology, you need to do A LOT of research before you write characters with diagnosed mental illnesses; especially if you're tackling something as complex as psychopathy. Obviously, since you haven't written that character yet I can't criticize or complement how you've done on that, but still I need to caution you on that. (One thing I immediately saw in the welcome section is you called it "paranoia personality disorder" when it's really "paranoid personality disorder", which is a small different but y'know if you're going to have diagnosed characters you have to have the right diagnosis (and technically psychopathy is antisocial personality disorder, but I won't harp on that) Again, these are super complex disorders, and for the most part personality disorders aren't treatable (medicine/therapy won't make them go away) only manageable (you can learn to control symptoms or create reward/punishment systems for behaviors), and so I think that's important to have that in your story and if you want the character to have a disorder that is treatable, then perhaps you'll need to pick a different one. I'll stop on this soap box though.
Read the story now
I also think it'd be good if you just got rid of that whole welcome chapter. I think it's unnecessary, a lot of what you have is already in the Inkitt guidelines. You definitely should have a trigger warning perhaps in your summary or the preface chapter, but you don't need a whole chapter dedicated to that since your book will show all of that and the Inkitt guidelines cover most of it. Also, I think the trigger warning you did include came off as almost challenging rather than empathetic (if that makes sense?), and so I'd change that to maybe be more calm and professional sounding. Also, since you have rape in the book, don't call it r*pe.
The last thing I need to caution you in this book, considering there's only two chapters so I don't know if you've done this or not, rape and IPV are touchy subjects. I'm a victim of both, when I was 15. So, whenever I see romance books that have those things in them I immediately am concerned about two things.
1) The circumstance where the love interest is the abuser: Under zero circumstance should a character be made to fall in love with their rapist. I don't think I have to explain why this is problematic, but I see it a lot so it has to be said. I understand that your story will be dealing with someone with a disorder that has proclivities to violence, so I expect that perhaps the male love interest will be violent towards the female character. This scares me. I stayed with a guy for months who physically abused me becuase I thought it was okay. As writers, we have to be very cognizant of the message we want to send to our readers. Do not send the message that abuse is to be tolerated. I am a huge proponent of second chances for people who make mistakes while having a mental illness, but only if they seek help to rectify those mistakes and manage their mental illness. I have no problem with a woman who stays/loves a man who made a mistake and is doing the work to make it right, because that's a fair message to send - But nobody should stay with a man who beats them or refuses to acknowledge there is a problem/get help.
2) The circumstance where another character is/was the abuser: I really hate the tropes of 'abused woman is saved by man' cause it just sends a horrible message to people who have been abused. I thought for so long 'oh if I can get a boyfriend all my problems will go away!' which was a super not healthy way of dealing with my trauma, and so when I see it work in romance novels it just makes me wanna vomit because it's those kinds of messages that make young women going through these things think a man can solve all their issues and that their value and happiness is attached to being with a man. I don't want to say that I think women who are recovering from abuse shouldn't be dating, cause that's certainly not what I'm saying, I'm more concerned with the tropes that make the man's love erase their trauma, if that makes sense?
Again, since the plot hasn't developed, I have no idea if your story falls into these two categories, only you know that, so if it doesn't then yes, I totally approve and as a victim will be happy to read this story and have some quality representation. However, if it does fall into one of those two categories then I'd advise changing some things because you seem like a nice person who wants to send positive messages, and from my perspective those scenarios aren't positive.
Hopefully this review is helpful and I wish you luck in your future writing!