Fraser Trevor Fraser Trevor Author
Title: Seeing the relevance of incorporating new ideas is one massive anxiety ridden conflict.
Author: Fraser Trevor
Rating 5 of 5 Des:
Cognitive dissonance can explain a lot of the fear and anxiety in someone with a Dissociation Disorder. So much of our lives revolve aroun...
Cognitive dissonance can explain a lot of the fear and anxiety in someone with a Dissociation Disorder. So much of our lives revolve around other people, our relationships to people, our own sense of identity, etc. All of which, normally, are constantly evolving and changing things. However someone with DID, gets comfortable with one idea, one person, one trait, so when it changes it calls into question everything we knew about it, almost as if it left the course of natural continuum. Like, it’s not the same thing evolving, but one thing now being different, the old thing lost. Trying to hold onto the thought that this thing is still the same thing, but also different, and just because it’s different doesn’t mean we have no relevance with it, we do still have a place or hold with it, and change is not necessarily a bad thing… it’s so very difficult. When you’re used to, or afraid that changes will lead to abandonment, the abandonment of ideas and beliefs while also seeing the relevance of incorporating new ideas is one massive anxiety ridden conflict.

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