- Producer19/03/2017Whistleblower. Government Mental Health Facility.FACILITY IN QUESTION: VENTURA COUNTY HILLMONT PSYCHIATRIC HOSPITAL. NOTE, I WILL BE CALLING IT "HELLMONT" IN MY MOVIE. MORE FITTING IN MY OPINION.DIAGNOSIS: CORRUPT, WIDESPREAD MISTREATMENT AND ABUSE OF INNOCENT PATIENTS. PATIENTS MERELY BEING...
- Producer19/03/2017Letter to Obama. Includes Whistleblowing Activity and Diagnosis of Trump.Important message: Time is of the essence. Whistleblower. Unknowingly infiltrated in 2 government agencies (education system and mental health) and Verizon Wireless. Evidence can be found on my LinkedIn page. Please help before it is too late. Trump...
- Producer18/03/2017How To Listen To LifeIn 1897, a musicologist and music critic for the New York Tribune named Henry Krehbeil wrote a book titled, “How to Listen to Music.” Henry said it was for the “untaught lovers of the art.”Perhaps, that is what many of us may be, untaught lovers of...
Comments19/03/2017 #1 siraj shaik@Sonny Melendrez how wonderful are those three expressions "something to do, to love, to forward" without expectations in return. Every human truly like to hear and it's become a more customized inhumane nature to think what's for me. "Color of life is crystal clear, only upon variances of colors can be seen in depth" and "Life as a music, a choreography of the connections .. like the ways of rhythm, orchestra, chronology and symphony.. resulting in purposeful music (with time and more of customized cultured culture trending trends trend things become more of commercials)". The way I see it: Kaleidoscopic effect.
- 13/03/2017Here's your free Learning To Fight Fair Learnbytes Mini-Guide. We've moved our anniversary celebration giveaway. http://work911.com/free/freefightfair.htm
Comments13/03/2017 #5 Harvey Lloyd#4 Agreed. But was establishing an elementary starting point for positive behavioral outcomes. Your list represents what not to do. I believe in many cases folks figure that out fairly quickly by the stimulus response theory.
Folks tend to repeat behaviours because its what they know. Often times i find that win-loss is practiced because this lack of understanding in what they should do.
What would the list look like on the other side of the coin?
Your list of don'ts is good for the veteran who has experience in all forms of argument. They help identify the behaviour and what the individual is looking for in outcome. The broad category of win-loss once identified allows the veteran to work towards win-win.
The lizard brain, Amygdala or limbic system is an automatic aspect of our brain. We can't stop it but we can rationalize its products before we act.
Arguments are not intended to hurt until someone chooses to make it that. Arguments are two ideals meeting, each not understanding the other. Passion. It is a more recent phenomena that state's arguments are bad. What would we call two opposing ideals that each presenter has passion?13/03/2017 #4 Robert Bacal#3 @Harvey Lloyd that works, too. However, learning different communication skills is like learning any new habit, except it's a set of mental habits. The "lizard" brain" you speak of does NOT function automatically, but only when triggered by learned triggers (for the most part). They can also be unlearned.
If you need a reminder that works (and I think that's a great idea), there's nothing lost.
Also, one of the things about fighting fair is that it's more about NOT doing damage, as it is about problem solving.
Problem solving during a disagreement isn't possible until both parties are calm enough to stop hurting each other.13/03/2017 #3 Harvey LloydAlthough i agree with the principals of the points made, These are difficult to remember or reach for when we look from inside of the argument. On the outside we can come up and consider a list such as this. From the inside our focus has narrowed and the thinking brain is usually turned off.
We need a catalyst within our lizard brain to help us find the breadcrumbs to what your post articulates.
My catalyst, is always KEEP YOU EYE ON THE BALL. Yes its cliche. But it is cliches that work when our focus is narrow. In every argument each wants something different towards the same goal. Identifying the goal and focusing on that keeps your list in play. Or should i say the opposite of your list?
Once you deviate into the abyss of win-loss you can't come back within that same setting. You have to stop, cool off and start over.
- 13/03/2017What do you think?Study: Most People Have a Mental Illnessblogs.psychcentral.com Few people make it to the age of 38 without experiencing some kind of mental illness, at least for a time. This is the conclusion of a study published in the Journal of Abnormal Psychology, which studied 988 individuals at various points in their...
- 12/03/2017John Rosemond: Your kids should not be the most importantlacrossetribune.com I recently asked a married couple who have three kids, none of whom are yet teens, “Who are the most important people in your...
- 07/03/2017My clients and I are ordinary people.
I help them.
They accept ideas and tasks.
I am happy and they are too !
It's that simple !Psychologists are for 'every' Australianwww.news.com.au Seeking psychological help should be as normal as walking into a doctor's clinic or like "getting petrol" for the car to keep it...
- The Turkey and Banana MythSerotonin's Role in Depression and Willpower (and how to make more) - The Best Brain Possiblewww.thebestbrainpossible.com The neurochemical serotonin plays a key role in determining your mood and willpower. There are ways you can increase serotonin...
- It's amazing how many of my clients want to talk about this...
Do we lose confidence as we age?How to Make Friends as an Adultwww.psychologytoday.com As you reach your later years, making new friends can feel impossible. It's...
- Producer21/01/2017EMOTIONAL BANK ACCOUNT - Is your balance Positive or Negative?Imagine that you have dropped and broken your mobile phone, and find it’s going to cost you $200 to repair it.Your reaction to this incident is influenced by the amount of discretionary money you have in your bank balance.If you have a lot of money...
Comments23/01/2017 #11 Brian McKenzieI un-banked when I left the States, I haven't had a telephone in 3 years, if I were to say I have any Emotional Account - it would have been unplugged too. Emotions, and pandering to them, are quite avoidable. We live in a six second world where 'Reality' is faked, scripted, produced ~ where you are an easily replaceable line item on a corporate spread sheet ~ where 'love' is transactional, temporary and disposable ~ where war is not only inevitable but routinely scheduled. Society is merely a herd of widgets - managed through the life-cycle wickets of eat, sleep, work & reproduce well teased with money and goaded with fear before you are shuffled of to the meat packing slaughter house.
I try to keep my Apathy in check with doses of Indifference and Detached Ambivalence - I am rewarded daily for those efforts.22/01/2017 #10 Emilia M. Ludovino#9 Thank you, @David B. Grinberg for your kind words and best wishes. I'm a positive thinker by birth and an optimistic by nature - be optimistic and positive thinker runs in the family. Great reading recommendations. It's a pleasure to have you reading my articles. Have a blessed day and week ahead!21/01/2017 #9 David B. GrinbergAs someone who prides himself on positive thinking -- despite naysayers -- I completely concur with your astute advice, Emilia. It's just as easy to think positively than negatively and view the proverbial cup as half full, rather than half empty. I wish you all the best and hope your cup overflows with positive life experiences.
Lastly, for those who have a negative mindset as knee-jerk reaction, here's some recommended reading by the godfather of positive thinking, the late and great Rev. Norman Vincent Peale https://www.amazon.com/Norman-Vincent-Peale/e/B000APPE7E Keep buzzing in 2017!21/01/2017 #7 Liesbeth Leysen, MSc. Brand Ambassador beBee, Inc.#4 thank you @Emilia M. Ludovino! You are most welcome.21/01/2017 #1 Liesbeth Leysen, MSc. Brand Ambassador beBee, Inc.everyone should read this one, it is so good to know!
- 02/03/2017If you are not aware of these Attachment patterns
that you learn as a child from significant adults
they can shape your life responses and choices
positively or negatively.Attachment as Defense: How Trauma Shapes the Selfwww.goodtherapy.org Attachment styles, often impacted by early trauma, play an important role in relationships and interactions but also affect how a person relates to the...
- 02/03/2017Can we really tell?What Depression Looks Like In Your Brain - The Best Brain Possiblewww.thebestbrainpossible.com A depressed brain looks like any other brain. Depression is just the routine activation of certain brain circuits which we all have in specific...
- Producer01/03/2017xFree Mini-Guide: Finding A Therapist That Works For YouSo sad, domage, desoleOur free anniversary gifts have been removed from Bebee.You can get you free copy of Choosing a Therapist Who Works for you by clicking hereIn future all of our free giveaways will be available at THIS Page.Thanks.How To...
Comments08/03/2017 #5 Robert BacalI was planning on doing a monthly giveaway of our various products via BeBee. This is one of them.
HOWEVER, I am suspending this anniversary celebration on BeBee, and plan to remove this resource shortly. If you want it, get it now. It will probably move to my website, and we'll continue the giveaway there.
- Producer27/02/2017HumbledConnie presented to me in 1998 with a hopeless medical diagnosis of several brain and lung tumors, metastatic melanoma’s. She had by all accounts only a six to eight week prognosis. I managed to remove one of the brain tumors but relied on...
Comments01/03/2017 #28 Emilia M. LudovinoThank you, @Ian Weinberg, for tagging me on this. Wonderful way to start my day with your inspirational story. We need more doctor like you - that support his patient to go behind the disease and challenge themselves. I one moment of the interview she says the secret of this success - "we need to have passion for life.". It is so important to share this success stories to give hope to others suffering with the same ill. My beloved mother is a very similar story and 23 year after she's still alive and kicking and being a great example for the ones that surround her. Have a beautiful day Ian. Congratulations on your wonderful work.28/02/2017 #26 Deb 🐝 HelfrichSo much to say about this mind-opening 14 minutes of scientific inspiration.
Anyone paying attention to their own life can find the snippets of memory that prove that their immune system is affected by their prevalent feeling-state - a malignant mindset accompanies physical dis-ease of all sorts.
When it comes to health, I was dealt good genetics, but even more importantly, a mother who was a nurse for a pediatrician. I fundamentally believe that my body can heal itself, because she was very pragmatic, and unemotional about the relatively rare instances when I was less than healthy. In fact, once, I had a gash down my leg from a rusty nail climbing a treehouse not up to code and I remember sitting on the patio while she put in paper stitches. We didn't even go to the emergency room, just a routine visit to the doctor's office.
Today, when anything goes wrong, I have a full-on grumble about the pain, and then affirm that my body knows how to heal. I listen to the pain and take appropriate courses of action to fix the source of the issue, rather than cover the symptoms.
Something will eventually get me, but until that final situation, I chose to know that health is an abundantly available resource that I am in full control of.
I am so grateful that you shared this story with the world, @Ian Weinberg. The word needs to spread like wildfire.28/02/2017 #24 Harvey Lloyd#21 Thanks @Ian Weinberg, really enjoyed the recommended posts, they are keepers. Although it may appear with an agenda, it does not. I have always felt that a mentor or some other higher "master" would be needed for me to change. Certainly i can change small degrees, but i require that leadership of greater understanding from someone or something else to guide me.
Your posts certainly illuminate areas of growth and understanding. @Gerald Hecht #18 is compelling in the seeking of a master within our growth.28/02/2017 #21 Ian Weinberg#13 Hi again @Harvey Lloyd I've investigated and written extensively on the influences which come to bear upon us - from the maternal in utero environment, through the formative years and beyond. And yes, there are very powerful determining forces at play. The unfolding life narrative will determine many aspects of our later choices in life, behavior and beliefs and importantly, will determine our potential for change. The influences of our resultant 'consciousness' are also formidable - influencing our physical environments as well as our states of wellness or illness. I would refer you to 3 of my previous articles which collectively may provide you with a more comprehensive answer. See https://www.bebee.com/producer/@ian-weinberg/naked-consciousness and https://www.bebee.com/producer/@ian-weinberg/embrace-the-zeitgeist-and-transcend and https://www.bebee.com/producer/@ian-weinberg/the-neuroscience-of-change28/02/2017 #18 Gerald HechtYourself @Ian Weinberg, like Spinoza, Fechner/Dr. Mises...have "caught it"...thank you so much for sharing the glimpse...behind the curtain; also reminding us of how this practice, just because it's possible, doesn't mean that it's easy...the way the "coaches" who like to just spout out their casual "just breathe deeply/be mindful/listen to Metal with the tribal church leader MAKE IT SEEM! Thank you, again Ian.28/02/2017 #13 Harvey LloydThe mind is a powerful organ, if we can call it by such a simple name. Your post certainly raises the connections between well being and our thoughts/perceptions. I would ask though, does not the mind require a master to grow? In your discussion here you provided this mastery of understanding to assist the patient.
Our thoughts become cyclical without a master to lead us out of the jungle we create. Your thoughts?
Great post and appreciate your writing.28/02/2017 #12 Deb🐝 LangeDear @Ian Weinberg fantastic - I have been writing and exploring this field for many years as well. So great to find another believer and visceral actor in developing new knowledge about our sensory-mind-body connections. FYI I recently published "Trust Your Senses - Embodied Wisdom for The Modern Age" https://www.amazon.com/dp/0995437203 - I look forward to continuing the conversation.28/02/2017 #11 Lisa 🐝 Gallagher@Ian Weinberg How long ago was this video done? Very interesting to say the least. Can people practice this even if they don't have a diagnosis... what I mean is, will this practice possibly help to prevent? I'm a true believer in the mind/body connection. Kudos to you!
- 26/02/2017More about colour From My Life StuffEmotional and Psychological Meaning of Coloursmylifemystuff.wordpress.com It can take a lifetime to understand the subtle distinctions among colour ranges, but just knowing the general meaning of each color will help you choose the colour thrust for the market you are...
Comments26/02/2017 #1 Ali AnaniColors have different energies. I enjoyed the buzz as I could see some relevance between meanings of colors ad their energies. Apparently colors have also different temperatures with some very hot, others mild and the rest cold to varying degrees. Thank you for this sharing @Louise Smith. Please note that I mentioned you in my last buzz on "Because I loved you so much I stopped loving you"
- Producer24/02/2017Connecting with Nature to Connect with FamilyThe link between well-being and nature is undeniable. According to Psychology Today, studies have shown urbanites are more likely to be depressed and stressed than rural dwellers. Just a short time in nature offers many benefits.Exposure to...
Comments24/02/2017 #3 Ali Anani#2 Thank you dear @Deb 🐝 Helfrich for your good words and tagging me.
@Elliot Caleira- you have a great message in this buzz, which I approve with. It is "Despite any obstacles, it is imperative for families to stay connected with nature to stay connected with each other".24/02/2017 #2 Deb 🐝 Helfrich"Fresh air, natural bodies of water and animal life surround all communities. It is up to families not to take nature, or each other, for granted" Nature is one of our greatest teachers. I invite you, @Elliot Caleira View more"Fresh air, natural bodies of water and animal life surround all communities. It is up to families not to take nature, or each other, for granted" Nature is one of our greatest teachers. I invite you, @Elliot Caleira, to check out the work of our resident specialist, @Ali Anani, who shares the wisdom of nature in ways we can apply it to our lives and organizations. Close
- 23/02/2017I did this FREE, SCIENTIFIC SURVEY ON CHARACTER STRENGTHS.
It's quite interesting for some different personal insight.
I was really surprised with my number 1 - Bravery !
If you asked me, I would never have said it at all,
let alone number 1 !Research Proven Ways to Manage Your Stresswww.viacharacter.org You have more stress-management tools than you may think. As I discussed in a previous post (see here), we need to learn to “get good at stress” and there are a lot of ways that we can manage high anxiety situations and events. In this post I’ll...
- 23/02/2017Mice in the same room but in different cages, not able to see each other - Experimental group & Control group both developed Pain. “It was totally unexpected when the controls also developed pain,” said Ryabinin. Humans may experience the social transfer but their sense of smell is underdeveloped compared to mice. So how does it work?Olfactory Cues Facilitate the Social Transfer of Pain in Micepainresearchforum.org Social influences can profoundly modulate pain in both humans and rodents. A handful of studies have shown that when two animals experience the same pain stimulus while housed together, exposure to one another causes each animal to have a greater...
- 21/02/2017Free App SAM: Self Help for Anxiety Management
- an application to help you understand and manage anxiety.
The app has been developed in collaboration with a research team from UWE, Bristolsam-app.org.uk
- Producer08/02/2017What’s the difference between Emotions & Feelings?Emotions and feelings are often spoken of as being one and the same, and it’s easy to get them mixed up and confused. Although related, there is a difference between emotions and feelings, and they both serve us in their own unique way. So,...
Comments09/02/2017 #18 Preston 🐝 Vander VenThis is a great article, and another great view of how Men and Woman are created different. Like in times when both of my Wife and I have the same Emotions, we still have different Feelings. My focus can get keep us moving forward, with her drive. It makes us a great team to get through hard times.
I remember reading a book about studies of Male and Female brains. The Female neurotransmitters were able to naturally release almost 5 times as many chemicals as a Male. This is one reason, women naturally have a "sixth sense" and can multi-task very well and Males are very focus and purpose driven.
With her gift of awareness, it fills in so many of my gaps. I remember when my daughter was about 8 weeks old, she was coughing. My wife said we needed to take her to the doctor. To me, it sounded like a simple cough once every couple hours. Yet, my wife mentioned, "she's not making that sound she always does." I had no idea what my wife was talking about. When we got to the hospital, my doctor was diagnosed with RSV and put in the Children Hospital for over a week with machine's attached to her.
These feelings my wife had saved my daughter life. While I would had stood analyzing the given facts at the time and gone back to sleep. I had the same emotions that night, yet I was like Spock trying to think logically at the time.09/02/2017 #17 Harvey LloydI found your article compelling in the sense that emotions and feelings have separate sets of definitions, not interchangeable. I would add though that life tends to demonstrate a rapid fire at us and our brain requires us to act at pace. The life narrative has us develop quick and dirty sub-routines that allow us to act in real time. Sometimes the subroutines operate out loud.
Your discussion here helps us in labeling those sub-routines into small enough pieces so that we can evaluate the outcomes. I read something the other day concerning these labels and functions that stated our limbic brain may also have limited cognitive abilities. In other words we can develop cognitive, functioning subroutines that are complex within the limbic system.
For me, the implications were a little surreal. The implication is that even though logic would dictate something of change within us, we still must overcome the developed cognitive processes within our limbic system. I would propose this process can only be done through the processes of being able to identify the various components of the limbic subroutines.
You articulated this well.09/02/2017 #13 Emilia M. Ludovino#10 Max J. Carter that is just your opinion. I respect it but don't agree with you. I am also an empath my grandmother was an empath it runs in the family. What you're talking about is nothing new to me though I see it in a different way. And it never disturbed my work. Have a good day Max.09/02/2017 #12 Emilia M. Ludovino#6 Hi @Brian McKenzie! Thank you for bringing the problem of the languages to the table. I grasp what you said as i have almost the same problem when explaining this differences to my students in Português (my mother tongue). In English we use the word "Feel" to express a situation or a feeling. When working with my clients and students, on the beginning, usually I ask them to not use the word feeling to express a feeling but instead use the work "sense" the feeling. It's a simple trick to make them aware that feelings are a body manifestation of emotions produced in the brain. And by saying I sense the feeling they don't immediately identify themselves with the feeling. Thank you for your input Brian. Have a wonderful day!09/02/2017 #10 Max🐝 J. Carter#8 I am an Empath and I can feel someones sadness from across the world with out being in direct contact with them.
So I am not mirroring anything. I get the feeling to check on people by getting their emotions and then I engage in with them
When I do emotional clearings with people i take it on and they feel completely different as I suck the emotional right out of them and replace it it with what I generate from my heart chakra.
This is why I have trouble with the idea of the mirror neurons and that Empaths only mirror. We do not though we can.
I straight take on their emotions as do the thousands of Empaths I have worked with over the years.
I definitely do not agree with the mirroring effect.
That is an ability that an empath can use in direct engagement as a shield to keep their energy from being drained. I have been doing a lot of scientific reading over the years. Trying to better understand myself and how and why I exist the way I do and why so many others can do it too.
An Empath will actually take the emotion as if it is theirs and will give their energy to stabilize other people.
And Empaths tend to take on the suppressed and repressed emotions.
When I do engage I can feel what people would be feeling if I was not holding them in stable emotional place and have had people that happen face to face too many times that it is proven it to me that I don;t mirror a thing unless I intend to. Empaths actually take it on and take it out of people.09/02/2017 #9 Emilia M. Ludovino#5 Good morning dear friend @Ali Anani. What a pleasure to have reading my work and find it useful. From now on you can referrer to me when explaining the difference between emotions and feelings. :))). We know that to talk and explain this subjects to other is a complex task because this are complex subjects. That is why I always do my best to make simple in a way that everyone can grasp it. It works with my students and clients and now it is working with my readers. Thank you so much for your support my dear friend.09/02/2017 #8 Emilia M. Ludovino#4 Hi @Max J. Carter - thank you for reading me. You made a very interesting question about the feelings empaths take from other people. I published a couple days ago an article about Mirror Neurons and Empathy - I live the link in case you want to read it https://www.bebee.com/producer/@emilia-ludovino/mirror-neurons-and-empathy. Mirror neurons help us to understand that the feelings empaths take from others are just a mirroring effect. Yes, we can feel (sense) the feelings of others) but the situation that initially triggered the feeling on the other person is not our trigger. So, yes we can feel them by mirroring the feelings but being aware that they're not our feelings. Imagine for instance that you love snake but your girlfriend has absolute terror of them. One day she sees one snake and becomes to have a panic attack - you do your best to help her out, but as an empath you can feel her fear and terror, etc. Though you also see the snake and you keep calm because snakes don't trigger in you the feeling of fear and terror. Hope my answer makes sense to you. Have a wonderful day.09/02/2017 #6 Brian McKenzieThis is also a language problem with English. The distinction between I am and I feel get confused when most speakers ellipse key words. My students struggle with "I am sleep" because in Russian, the nominative case indicates a different connection to the verb than the genitive case indicates the connection to the gerund / adjective. I prefer the Russian, the cases tend to keep feelings / emotions mishes to a minimum.08/02/2017 #5 Ali AnaniMy friend @Emilia M. Ludovino- I have been involved so much on writing about emotions and feelings. I have searched literature so many times trying not to mix feelings and emotions. In most of my readings, I forget what I read because the differentiation wasn't even clear to the writer's mind. Now, you offer this explanation "Feelings are the next thing that happens after having an emotion, involve cognitive input, usually subconscious, and cannot be measured precisely". This is the best differentiation I have come across. Thank you Emilia. Shared
- Producer08/02/2017Beyond Biology: A Different Foundation for Evolutionary PsychologyAnother treatise, if you will, and an artistic analysis of Evolutionary Psychology. I have been urged by two academics in the mental health industry now to expand this and other theories I have into chapters of a book. As time allows, I will...
- Producer07/02/2017The Neuroscience of Success - Story of Henry MolaisonHenry Molaison was the man without memory The night Henry Molaison died The night Henry Molaison (en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Henry_Molaison) died there was no time for mourning. When Ph.D. Suzanne Corkin (head of the Corkin Lab, Professor of Behavioral...
Comments09/02/2017 #22 Henri GalvãoVery cool (although unfortunate) story. The thing about H.M. remembering things unconsciously - and answering faster because of it - somehow reminded me of that scene from The Matrix when Neo enters the Source. When he asks the Architect "Why am I here?" , he gets a vague answer, and says: "You haven't answered my question". The Architect then observes: "Interesting. That was faster than the others." :-)09/02/2017 #20 Lada 🏡 PrkicAurorasa, I have read your article with great interest. Besides an intriguing subject, the post is well written and easy to read. I have learned some incredibly facts about human brain.
Wishing you and @Ian Weinberg View moreAurorasa, I have read your article with great interest. Besides an intriguing subject, the post is well written and easy to read. I have learned some incredibly facts about human brain.
Wishing you and @Ian Weinberg the success with your program. I signed up for updates. Close09/02/2017 #18 Donna-Luisa Eversley@Aurorasa Sima I've always taken my memory for granted. After reading your post last night, I woke up and I can remember yesterday, and my past. The brain is quite small be to able to hold all these things I've lived, yet I'm able to recall many things vividly. These are some experiences which can trigger a flashback, like with my accident, and I'm never happy with those. It is good though that I can recall, I'm guessing because that poor man could not. Its quite interesting how medicine and science has evolved, especially when they botch a surgery. To learn sometimes we have to see things go wrong. Quite interesting. This is definitely something to thing about. #1609/02/2017 #17 Mohammed Sultan@Aurorasa Sima.Thank you for sharing an insightful story.The brand recall studies often reveal two dimensions of memory or awareness; prompted and unprompted.When the researcher ask the interviewee ;What comes into your mind when I say(brand) without showing cards with names this is considered spontaneous or unprompted awareness.Memory is always associated with stimuli in two ways ,the depth of the memory and the breadth of memory .Intensive individual interviews is concerned with the depth,while group discussions provide the width.The depth is not implying probing the unconscious mind in the question what comes into ..? but is always concerned with the answers of the question Why?.Because the memory of elders is always deceptive and colored with current events,to obtain a broad understanding of a problem group discussions may be more appropriate .This doesn't mean we should not use intensive interviews,as both of them can be used consequently to reveal details or the attitudes which the interviewees themselves may be unaware of or are not able to articulate.08/02/2017 #12 Preston 🐝 Vander VenThis was a intriguing for me because in just two weeks I am going into the hospital for a week for another Video EEG to see if I can qualify for my brain surgery to stop my seizures that I have lived with for 30 years. I love how powerful our subconscious is. I have written on it many times, yet I haven't looked at it from this point of view. This is another reason I enjoy the Hive.08/02/2017 #11 Sara Jacobovici#10 Thank you @Aurorasa Sima for your kind response. I am working on clarifying and elaborating and look forward to sharing my thoughts with you. I found this reference in wikipedia. I don't know how accurate the term amnesia is, but still relevant to memory, but here is that story and the name of the doctor. "Claparède performed an influential experiment demonstrating how the trauma of a painful event could be retained even if short term memory was lost. His experiment involved a woman who suffered from a form of amnesia. She had all of her old memories as well as her basic reasoning skills, but the recent past was not remembered. Claparède had greeted her every day, each time she could not remember his face at all. Then during one session of the experiment, Claparède hid a pin in his hand and reached to shake the woman's hand, pricking her. The next day, sure enough, she did not remember him. But when Claparède went to shake her hand, he found that she hesitated, recognizing a threat when her memory had been severely damaged."08/02/2017 #9 Sara JacoboviciGreat post @Aurorasa Sima. The complexity of the mind is reflected by the complexity of memory. My bias (obsession) is that memory is time, and as sensory beings we experience time as a sense. That is one reason for the expression, "The body remembers." There is an anecdote from a case study about a woman (approximately in the same time period as Molaison) who had no short term memory. The doctor would introduce himself each time he met with her as if for the first time. One time he had a sharp point concealed in the palm of his hand and so when he introduced himself and shook hands with her, she pulled away after having been pricked. After a while, he went to her and introduced himself and put out his hand to shake hers and after she started to put out her hand, she pulled it back before he could shake her hand.
I am very encouraged to hear about the work you and @Ian Weinberg are pursuing. I signed up to get the updates. Wishing you all the success.
- 05/02/2017Shared form LI
From Maggi P. Kirkbride
Ghostwriter & Developmental Editor | YOUR INVISIBLE WRITING PARTNERThe psychological benefits of giving up on cleaning and embracing the messqz.com A structured life is...