Monika Kuzminskaitė on PsychologyHealth psychologist, with special love for food and eating mattersSome time ago
I decided to write a bit more about the personality traits - I keep writing about the NEO PI-R inventory and the research using it. So my plan is to write about all thirty facets and five big traits that this inventory reports. Second facet of neuroticism trait - angry hostility. One of the less frequently mentioned, but still a very important, with a socio-cultural twist. We are often taught not to be angry, because it is not nice, not polite - we learn to swallow the anger, which is really harmful to our physical health. It is also harmful to our mental health, because we fail to use the fantastic source of energy. So, high score of angry hostility in NEO PI-R results shows the tendency to feel anger, frustration, bitterness. IT is important to stress that it shows _readiness_ to feel anger - whether the anger will actually be shown, depends on the score of Agreeableness. This is exactly where the "twist" is - if you do not allow yourself to feel anger, you push this wonderful energy away from the sight. Good idea is not to deny yourself to feel anger, but to learn expressing this anger in most productive ways (where yelling and hitting people is not a productive way). Positive aspects of high score - you have a great source of energy. Negative - if you never stopped to learn acceptable anger expressions, then you instantly waste this energy, besides, you bear the consequences of your behavior through behavior of other people they choose in return to your actions. Low angry hostility score show likely tendency to be careless and have a low tendency to get angry. Positive side of this score is significantly less stress on your nervous system, more freedom to choose whether you want to react to something or not. Negative aspect - you may simply lack energy for some projects and activities. It is not surprising that high angry hostility is a valuable trait for people who work in different enforcement positions. If you need to display a very strong and decisive position - then you cannot really have any doubts. Low score is beneficial to the positions that require an amazing level of patience - call centers or any other positions that have responsibility of accepting complaints, for example. My name is Monika, I am psychologist. I help to deal with daily and difficult questions about behavior, thinking, emotions. I write, counsel and teach. Photo: Amir Boucenna from Pixabay #spoonfulofreason #psychology #neopir #neuroticism #angryhostility

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Monika Kuzminskaitė on PsychologyHealth psychologist, with special love for food and eating mattersSome time ago
Podcast I would like to recommend - "Infinite Monkey Cage". While it covers a very wide range of topics, today I enjoyed "Science of Dreaming", and there is more on human mind and psychology related subjects. It is difficult to discuss such a subjective field with so much reliance on memory and personal interpretation, but these guys do it brilliantly. Podcast hosts - Brian Cox and Robin Ince with a panel of cool guests for each episode. Episode on dreaming: https://www.bbc.co.uk/sounds/play/m0008wtj My name is Monika, I am psychologist. I help to deal with daily and difficult questions about behavior, thinking, emotions. I write, counsel and teach.proto #spoonfulofreason #psychology #recommendations #podcast #infinitemonkeycage
The Infinite Monkey Cage - Series 20 - Science of Dreaming - BBC Sounds
www.bbc.co.uk
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Monika Kuzminskaitė on PsychologyHealth psychologist, with special love for food and eating mattersSome time ago
Book that I would like to recommend this week is in Lithuanian, Danutė Gailienė "Ką jie mums padarė". I am not sure if an English version exists, but it definitely should. It is not only about the psychology of the personal trauma, but also about what happens to the whole nation during wars, repressions and exile. Not only what happens in general, but also what did happen to our parents and grandparents and what does it mean to us and our children. A difficult read, excellent writing style and an important piece of knowledge. My name is Monika, I am psychologist. I help to deal with daily and difficult questions about behavior, thinking, emotions. I write, counsel and teach. Book my talk to know more. #spoonfulofreason #psychology #recommendation #book
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Monika Kuzminskaitė on PsychologyHealth psychologist, with special love for food and eating matters1 day ago
What if... another one of the great futuristic projections, this time on dementia. Right now possibility to grow into bright and peaceful old age - instead of anxious, puzzling and psychologically insecure old age (or having a dementia) - awaits one in ten 65 year old people. In Japan, with more than 70 000 centenarians, about 4 percent or 5 million people are diagnosed with dementia. Similar future awaits all developed and aging societies. The article shares an expectation that a new simple blood test will allow to identify those at higher risk of developing Alzheimer's disease with very high confidence - and to start an early prevention program of this disease (or a whole spectrum of related diseases, as authors speculate). Yet, the recommendations for efficient prevention seem to make sense even now, and for anyone of any age: - regular physical activity - healthy and sensible eating - drinking little alcohol - maintaining low blood pressure - being active mentally, constant learning - active social life I believe such future would be brighter not only because we would have more and better medications for lonely older people with multiple diseases. Or perhaps completely not because of that. Article: https://www.economist.com/what-if/2021/07/03/what-if-dementia-was-preventable-and-treatable My name is Monika, I am health and nutrition psychologist. I help to deal with daily and difficult questions about behavior, thinking, emotions. I write, teach and provide psychological counselling. Book mytalk to know more! #spoonfulofreason #psychology #future #futurology #dementia #oldage
What if dementia was preventable and treatable?
www.economist.com
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