6 Ways Trauma Might Inform Your Current Life https://t.co/ijN3QanivU — Better Blokes (@BetterBlokesNZ) March 9, 2020 We all know that trauma tends to repeat itself across generations. Perhaps there’s some epigenetic piece to this, but there is no doubt as to the role of direct trauma and stress as well.
https://t.co/r63XmNWCEw #dissociation #depersonalization & #derealization – understanding #unreality and #feelingunreal #dpdr — Trauma Dissociation (@TraumaDID) December 7, 2019 Many people with this disorder have a history of childhood trauma; particularly emotional abuse and emotional neglect. Other known factors include witnessing domestic violence, by raised by a parent with serious mental
Sasha Joseph Neulinger speaks about his journey in life as a survivor of multi-generational sexual abuse. Sasha Joseph Neulinger is a native of Pennsylvania who moved to Montana to pursue a BFA in Film Production from Montana State University. He is the Co-Founder and Head of Production at Step 1
http://bit.ly/2L6gFCf There is a greater danger in remaining quiet about your traumatic experiences than there is in sharing them. One of the reasons many people feel inhibited about discussing such feelings with family, friends, and the general public is the fear that they will be stigmatized for doing so. Though
http://grantland.com/hollywood-prospectus/dolph-lundgren-skin-trade-q-and-a/ You had all of the escape plans going on. Escape behavior. How can I not have to deal with this feeling of being unsafe? Because if you’re a kid and you’re afraid of getting beat up by your parent or parents, then you’re afraid all the time. You’re never
https://www.huffingtonpost.com/entry/men-sexual-abuse-apology_us_5bb789ace4b0876eda9dd810 We discussed how it is common for offenders of abuse to be entirely unaware of the weight of their actions. What may seem like harmless and playful behavior can easily be perceived differently by others and can cause serious damage. We also discussed how cultural influences such as movies,
https://www.cnbc.com/2018/07/12/children-and-ptsd-health-risks-lurk-long-after-psychological-trauma.html Researchers have long concluded that exposure to trauma can result in severe mental illnesses such as anxiety, depression, borderline personality disorder, schizophrenia and PTSD. Furthermore, mental health experts have concluded that individuals who have experienced trauma during their childhood — including physical, sexual or emotional abuse, neglect, natural disasters
https://www.psychologytoday.com/blog/media-spotlight/201802/staying-in-control-can-help-you-live-longer When looking at the role that perceived control played in mortality, results showed that the impact of trauma was much less for people reporting high levels of mastery (belief in one’s ability to achieve a goal). As well, participants reporting higher levels of perceived constraints (belief in external forces