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  • 3). How To Tell If Someone Is Lying  By : Steve Gillman
    How to tell if someone is lying? Carefully. All methods of lie-detecting, including polygraph machines, are regularly fooled or used improperly, resulting in mistakes. There are a few good ways described here, but try to confirm the truth by other means as well, such as confession or investigation of the facts. You should compare behavior in the person under suspicion to their "base" behavior, if possible.
    article related to: how to tell if someone is lying, lying, lie dectecting

  • 4). Help Kids Concentrate  By : Silvester Thompson
    All of us want our children to succeed in school. But for many kids and teens, concentration in this always-pressured, starved-for-time era can be difficult. Here are some tips for helping your son or daughter improve concentration and do better in the classroom: * Take time for breakfast. Children who have breakfast and enough to eat during the rest of the day will be better able to concentrate in school, according to Head Start, the national child development program run by the Department of Health and Human Services.
    article related to: tips to help kids concentrate in class

  • 5). Discover the Secrets of Personality Type  By : Molly Owens
    Have you ever wondered why your spouse, coworkers, or children seem to think so differently from you? You may not understand why they make the decisions they do, or why they place such importance on things that seem inconsequential to you. It is possible to understand the answers to all these questions. The secret lies in the theory of Myers-Briggs personality type.
    article related to: personality type, personality test, myers-briggs, mbti

  • 8). Cluster B Personality Disorders  By : Sam Vaknin
    The DSM-IV-TR (2000) defines a personality disorder as: "An enduring pattern of inner experience and behavior that deviates markedly from the expectations the individuals culture (and is manifested in two or more of his or her areas of mental life:) cognition, affectivity, interpersonal functioning, or impulse control." Such a pattern is rigid, long-term (stable), and recurrent.


  • 11). The Diagnostic and Statistical Manual (DSM) - Pros and Cons  By : Sam Vaknin
    The Diagnostic and Statistical Manual, fourth edition, text revision [American Psychiatric Association. DSM-IV-TR, Washington, 2000] - or the DSM-IV-TR for short - describes Axis II personality disorders as "deeply ingrained, maladaptive, lifelong behavior patterns". But the classificatory model the DSM has been using since 1952 is harshly criticized as woefully inadequate by many scholars and practitioners.


  • 12). A Brief History of Hypnosis  By : Adam Eason
    Evidence of hypnotic-like phenomena appears in many ancient cultures. The writer of Genesis seems familiar with the anaesthetic power of hypnosis when he reports that God put Adam "into a deep sleep" to take his rib to form Eve. Other ancient records suggest hypnosis was used by the oracle at Delphi and in rites in ancient Egypt (Hughes and Rothovius, 1996).
    article related to: hypnosis, hypnotherapy, nlp

  • 13). How to Experience a Lucid Dream  By : David Slone
    Lucid dreaming means dreaming while you know that you are dreaming. The term was coined by Frederik van Eeden who used the word "lucid" in the sense of mental clarity. With practice nearly anyone can experience lucid dreams. Lucidity is not the same as dream control. It is possible to be lucid and have little control over the dream. However, becoming lucid in a dream is likely to increase your ability to deliberately influence the events within the dream.
    article related to: dream, dreaming, lucid, prophetic, symbols, meaning, what, do, dreams, why, have, future

  • 14). MMPI-II Test  By : Sam Vaknin
    The MMPI (Minnesota Multiphasic Personality Inventory), composed by Hathaway (a psychologist) and McKinley (a physician) is the outcome of decades of research into personality disorders. The revised version, the MMPI-II (also known as MMPI-2), was published in 1989 but was received cautiously. MMPI-II changed the scoring method and some of the normative data.


  • 15). How to Be Fearless  By : Saleem Rana
    What is fear? When we were studying emotional imbalances in school, my professor, said fear is an acronym called F.E.A.R. It means a False Estimation Appearing as Real. We project into the environment our feeling of insecurity and see in it dangers to our well-being. Yet the reality out there has too many variables for us to predict it. Thus, all our anticipations are based on our insecurity, rather than a sudden clairvoyance. With the proper mindset, determination, and will power, you can conquer your fear.
    article related to: fears, phobias, fearless

  • 17). The Construct of Normal Personality  By : Sam Vaknin
    Personality disorders are dysfunctions of our whole identity, tears in the fabric of who we are. They are all-pervasive because our personality is ubiquitous and permeates each and every one of our mental cells. I just published the first article in this topic titled "What is Personality?". Read it to understand the subtle differences between "personality", "character", and "temperament".


  • 18). Narcissism and Personality Disorders  By : Sam Vaknin
    Are all personality disorders the outcomes of frustrated narcissism? During our formative years (6 months to 6 years old), we are all "narcissists". Primary Narcissism is a useful and critically important defense mechanism. As the infant separates from his mother and becomes an individual, it is likely to experience great apprehension, fear, and pain.


  • 19). Diagnosing Personality Disorders  By : Sam Vaknin
    Personality traits are enduring, usually rigid patterns of behavior, thinking (cognition), and emoting expressed in a variety of circumstances and situations and throughout one's life (typically from early adolescence onward). Some personality traits are harmful to both oneself and to others. These are the dysfunctional traits. Often they cause discomfort and the person bearing these traits is unhappy and self-critical.


  • 20). Persuasion Techniques  By : Steve Gillman
    Some of the best persuasion techniques have been developed from NLP (neuro-linguistic programming) methods. For example, if you hear a person saying, "I see," a few times, they are probably processing information visually, according to NLP. To influence them then, you would use phrases like, "You can see how..." or you would actually show them things.
    article related to: persuasion techniques, persuasion, subliminal persuasion

  • 21). Authenticity in Action  By : Martha Ruske
    We are drawn to people who are being authentically themselves, even when we can see their faults. There is something very appealing about someone who is true to who they are, rather than altering their behavior to suit others. What are the characteristics of an authentic person, and what can we do to be more authentically ourselves?
    article related to: authenticity, being authentic

  • 22). Avoidant Personality Disorder  By : Sam Vaknin
    People suffering from the Avoidant Personality Disorder feel inadequate, unworthy, inferior, and lacking in self-confidence. As a result, they are shy and socially inhibited. Aware of their real (and, often, imagined) shortcomings, they are constantly on the lookout, are hypervigilant and hypersensitive. Even the slightest, most constructive and well-meant or helpful criticism and disagreement are perceived as complete rejection, ridicule, and shaming.


  • 23). Can a Dream Tell us of the Future?  By : David Slone
    Much has been written regarding dreams and their meanings or purpose. Mankind has been fascinated with our dreams since the first dreamer awoke and wondered about what their visions meant. Since ancient times we have looked to our dreams to find signs of what our future holds. The first written dreams we know of were in 4000 BC. The earliest writings we have on dreams are primarily texts on their religious and spiritual significance.
    article related to: dream, dreaming, lucid, prophetic, symbols, meaning, what, do, dreams, why, have, future

  • 24). The Heart of Grief  By : Sammy
    Hospice patients come to our care after being cut, burned, and poisoned. Surgery, chemotherapy, and radiation treatment are the normative methods of care for most of the patients who enter a life-threatening disease. Hospital staff members are trained to be aggressive about curative care. Hospice care is a phase of care whereby aggressive treatment is no longer appropriate.
    article related to: hospice, death, dying, books, palliative care

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