Fraser Trevor Fraser Trevor Author
Title: Dissociative Addiction disorders are characterised by an involuntary escape from reality
Author: Fraser Trevor
Rating 5 of 5 Des:
Dissociative Addiction disorders are characterised by an involuntary escape from reality characterised by a disconnection between thoughts...
Dissociative Addiction disorders are characterised by an involuntary escape from reality characterised by a disconnection between thoughts, identity, consciousness and memory by the use of substances. 

People from all age groups and racial, ethnic and socioeconomic backgrounds can experience a dissociative addiction disorder. Experiences of dissociative addiction disorders, with women being more likely than men to be effected. Almost half of adults experience at least one depersonalisation/derealisation episode in their childhoods. 

The symptoms of a dissociative addiction disorder usually first develop as a response to a traumatic childhood event, such as abuse, to keep those memories under control. Stressful situations can worsen symptoms and cause problems with functioning in everyday activities. However, the symptoms a person experiences will depend on the type of dissociative addictive disorder that a person has.

ULTRA On-Mobile

Post a Comment

  1. Why use such a font, and why use so little linespacing that the descenders touch the letters in the line below? It makes your text much less pleasant to read. Best bet is to not specify fonts, so they might be in the user's choice of default fonts.

    ReplyDelete
  2. We have dyslexia in our ten stage family and a fellow member spoke to me and apologised.

    NOTICE A TYPO?

    It's possible that you noticed a typo or many in these posts.

    If so, first... thanks for reading.

    And, thanks for caring enough to notice. If you have the impulse to reach out to us and let us know about the typo, please know that it's not necessary.

    We are very grateful that you care, though.

    You might be thinking... why doesn't the ten stages care about typos? Don't they want feedback?

    Let us say that we do care about typos. we do want feedback.

    But, there's something else we value before correcting typos... and it's this...

    Publishing our ten stages.

    You see, over the years we've received feedback that typos or grammar errors irk certain people who read them.

    Some very generous people have written in and offered their editing services.

    Here's the thing.... we operate in a different way.

    You may or may not know this, but we wake up each day.... around 4 or 5 am.

    And we write. Fresh. Each day.

    We've tried all kinds of methods to get content written ahead of time.

    To try to get them edited. We know good editors.

    But, it just doesn't work for us.

    We are meditated to wake up, write and publish.Its part of our meditation cycle often we are writing to ourselves as a solo audience.

    And, our intention is to publish each and every day in one of our sixty+ blogs.

    This intention is to serve our child within and the ten stages with our truth as we find it.

    We believe that consistent, yet imperfect posts to you is better that inconsistent posting.

    We would rather be in connecting to you each day with a fresh message hot off our finger tips that might have a typo here or there, than being inconsistent with perfect grammar and spelling.

    We use two tools to help us write, but they are not perfect, either.

    So, if you are looking for 100% perfection - you won't find it here.

    But, you will find studied consistency.

    And... if a typo is really bothering you... and it bothers you so much that you miss the message of the ten stages... then we have a message for you.

    Consider that perfectionism is knocking at your door, and you could be allowing it to stop your growth.Here you evolve your own truth from your child within.

    The spelling and the grammar in these messages do not need to be perfect to translate the lesson and the intention.

    This is not laziness, it's self-acceptance of our child within.

    We've been doing this for a long time and this is the best way for us to operate and produce these posts.


    These posts have become different.

    So, we would encourage you to look beyond the typo and notice how you are feeling about it.

    How many times have you felt this way? About yourself and others?

    And, consider that this feeling could be a catalyst for your growth.

    You can grow beyond your concept of worldly perfection.

    And if a typo you read today is a wake-up call for you, or irks you... then perhaps this is your lesson for the day.

    Can you sit with what you view as imperfection? Can you appreciate it?

    When you can find appreciation for typos, you open the door to appreciating your imperfections as well.

    And, you'll be able to take your focus off typos and instead focus on the message and lesson for the day.

    Don't let a typo hold you back from living your child withins purpose.

    Use this typo as a growing opportunity for you.
    And, if this message doesn't resonate with you... that's fine.

    You are in control of what messages you receive from us. Please make an empowered choice only to see messages that vibes with you.

    I wno't be offneded, but I wlil msis you.

    ReplyDelete

 
Top