There are three types of treatment for borderline personality disorder that are actively used. Dialectical behavior therapy (CBT) is a type of therapy that was created specifically for BPD. CBT is a type of cognitive behavior therapy that focuses on the psychosocial factor of BPD; It was created based on the idea that some people react in intense ways to certain situations usually dealing with family, friends, or romantic relationships. The cognitive characteristic identifies behavior and thoughts that could make life difficult then eliminates them with new ways of thinking, this leads into the support orientated characteristic where the therapist and client identify an individual's strengths and builds them to improve their life. In addition to those characteristic, there is a collaborative one.
A mental disorder refers to the disruption of one's feelings or thinking as a result of dysfunctional of part of the brain. Besides being misunderstood and misdiagnosed many in the society fears mental illnesses. The only solution to this kind of fear is a result of creating awareness about the condition and ensuring best clinical practice is followed at all times. Best clinical practice and intervention measures in neurology are aimed at mitigating the adverse effects associated with mental illnesses such as language deterioration, loss of vision, loss of agility, loss of speech, and other adverse effects. Mental disorders display numerous symptoms that can sometimes be difficult to identify in a patient.
It helps to prevent increased amounts of suicide, which is because of raised quantities of self-harm, throughout America and the world. Also, for those who struggle with addiction involving drugs find comfort and help with this form of Psychotherapy. This therapy brings back the forgotten memories that were once lost to certain mental disorders including Alzheimer’s and Dementia. Music provides an escape from the stressed mind and brings a positive light to the patient’s life. Physical complications are fixed from the mental portion, and medicine has improved tremendously from the efforts brought by music.
Main Argument John H. R., Michael B., & Catherine A. focused on social-cognitive approach. This Social-Cognitive approach integrates Social psychology and Cognitive-Behavioral approaches. Integrating Social psychology in therapeutic approach can help in aiding the therapeutic process which makes the therapist explain and comprehend any apparent “abnormal” client behavior in normal psychological terms. On the other hand, the study also helps in incorporating
Gilbert (2005) showed that to reduce the internal shame and self-criticism CMT was particularly significant. The findings from Gilbert’s research have been furthered to show the significance of increasing warmth reassurance and self-soothing (Gilbert & Procter, 2006). CFT has also been shown to be significantly effective in treating mental health conditions, but mainly effective in treating depression. This was supported by MacBeth and Gumley (2012), through a systematic review (meta-analysis) of the current literature on mental health conditions. All studies used the Neff Self-Compassion scale (Neff, 2003) which showed a large effect size for the relationship between compassion and psychopathology.
Out of all three sources, this one by far goes into the greatest depth and detail in the scientific reasoning for exercise’s effect on depression. The article begins by explaining that the levels of BDNF (Brain-derived Neurotrophic Factor), which has antidepressant effects, are increased when one participates in regular exercise which is why many depressed individuals are prescribed to become active. To summarize, when the authors’ examined the effects of exercise and antidepressants, they found that BDNF levels respond similarly to exercise as they do to the antidepressant tranylcypromine. When utilized separately, both exercise and tranylcypromine take effect in about two weeks but when administered simultaneously, they can positively affect the brain in just two days. The authors also explain that increased stress levels may be linked to depression and another test they ran showed that exercise and antidepressants together have a significant positive impact on BDNF levels in the hippocampus, improving stress response.
This can be related to the components of psychological model of normality. Insanity can be a product of the problems in unconscious state. The ego’s failure to keep the balance settling the conflicts between id and super ego may lead to insanity about which patient may not be aware of. Insanity can be a learned behavior by classical or operant conditioning, developed by the patient to gain attention. Insanity can develop as a result of abnormal thinking which can be treated effectively by changing the thinking process.
According to Bryant (2006), this type of therapeutic intervention encompasses psychoeducation, cognitive restructuring, anxiety management, imaginal and in vivo exposure, as well as relapse prevention. The client will receive education about stressful reactions to trauma and treatment options, which will help normalize the client’s stress response and enhance the expectancy of recovery. By implementing cognitive restructuring, the clinician will address unrealistic and maladaptive perceptions the client might have about the traumatic event and his fears of potential harm in the future. It will be useful to provide anxiety management strategies to the client in the therapy sessions because they can provide him with a degree of control over his distress and with a sense of relief. The techniques used for anxiety management include muscle relaxation and breathing retraining.
However, the CBT model we will be using in this work is based on the Cognitive Therapy which is also known as CBT. Role of Negative Thoughts in CBT Understanding negative thoughts is an important area of focus in CBT, as Beck’s model was developed to treat depression. Mclead (2008) asserts that CBT is based on the model that it’s not events themselves that upset us, but the meanings we give them. Furthermore, Mclead notes that individuals whose thoughts are too negative, find hard to see things or participate (2008) in activities that disconfirm what they believe is true. Therefore, depressed
These views have been gradually converging into the current idea that defines the placebo response as a set of complex psycho-neurobiological events built up from both verbally induced expectation and learning processes such as conditioning or social learning, and directed by emotions, motivation and attitude. (3) It is well known that placebo analgesia can arise from the description of an effect that merely by creating the expectation of pain relief, it actually induces it. Similarly, the remembrance of previous circumstances of pain relief can build up an expectation of an outcome that ends up occurring; however, this can also be interpreted as an unconscious learned