THIS CENTURY WILL BELONG TO THE ONES DECODING THE MYSTERIES OF THE MIND
Or the Mind unveiled
DECODING OF MENTAL PROGRAMS
“DeCode” Project is an initiative to deprogram the human mind. To do this first you need to know the mind works, not just how it is made up.
Once you see the code and how the programs are constructed, you are free.
There are 6 major traumas in the basic of the human psyche:
REPRESION, DENIAL, SHAME, REJECTION, GUILT, SEPARATION.
I am going to take each one and decode them but first…
What is trauma?
The word ‘trauma’ comes from the Greek word for wound. It is used by the medical profession to refer to physical wounds, but is also used in psychology and the caring professions to refer to a psychological wound – that is, the harm done to a person’s psychological well-being by one or more events that cause major levels of distress.
There are 2 levels of distress pending on the source:
Being repressed, denied, shamed, rejected, guilted. It is how you feel although many times there is not the case. Important is how you feel internally.
Such events include:
• Being seriously injured;
• Being assaulted (physically or non-physically);
• Witnessing a death or major accident;
• Divorce or other significant relationship breakdown;
• Experiencing a significant (non-death-related) loss or series of losses;
• Being abused (physically, sexually or emotionally).
Although a traumatic experience does not necessarily involve physical harm to the body, physical symptoms can result – for example: fear and anxiety, elevated heart rate, headaches, stomach aches and/or palpitations. However, the psychological effects can be far more significant. These can be divided into three types:
• Cognitive: This refers to thinking processes and memory. An individual exposed to a traumatic experience can find it difficult to ‘think straight’ and may have a degree of memory impairment, on a short-term basis at least.
• Emotional: A trauma can be very distressing, generating very profound and far-reaching emotional reactions.
• Behavioral: People’s behavior can be significantly affected by a traumatic experience. For example, an outgoing person can become quite withdrawn. All three types of psychological reaction are, in effect, reactions to stress – hence the term ‘post-traumatic stress’. Where such stress persists over time and becomes a long-term problem, the term ‘post-traumatic stress disorder’ (or PTSD) may be used. Note that some degree of post-traumatic stress is a perfectly normal reaction and does not necessarily mean that the individual concerned is in need of professional help. However, professionals are likely to have an important role to play if the problems persist over time.
‘Secondary traumatization’ is the term used to refer to what can
happen to people involved in supporting people who have been traumatized –
whether at the time of the key event or thereafter. This can include members of
the emergency services and other relief workers (whether paid or voluntary);
health care staff; social services staff, counsellors and other such helpers,
as well as relatives, friends and neighbors of the people directly affected by
the trauma. Although such people may not be directly affected by the traumatic
event, they may none the less experience a degree of trauma as a result of
their exposure to the intense pain, distress and suffering involved.