#psychologist memes

4 results found
: Anonymous
1.5 Years of therapy changed m(...)
No.62315344
Hey guys was a socially awkward
= depressed by the age of 20 and used to come here a lot started seeing a psychologist at
304KBPNG 20, then a psychiatrist and was diagnosed with chronic depression and anxiety.
Started taking meds and meeting my psychologist on a weekly basis, here is what happened to me in those 1.5 years:
>Had my first kiss and lost virginity.
>Dated 4 women
>Increase the amount of friends I had 5 times than it originally was
>Ran a whole marathon
>Everyone starts seeing my as a successful person
I stopped coming here, but I just came back to tell you my story
There is hope for you, you just need to believe in yourself! Don't be afraid to seek for help
Good for you anon. Im sure it must have cost you a lot of effort to achieve all this. Really great that you managed to turn things around like this!
Pinterest
: Anonymous 1.5 Years of therapy changed m(...) No.62315344 Hey guys was a socially awkward = depressed by the age of 20 and used to come here a lot started seeing a psychologist at 304KBPNG 20, then a psychiatrist and was diagnosed with chronic depression and anxiety. Started taking meds and meeting my psychologist on a weekly basis, here is what happened to me in those 1.5 years: >Had my first kiss and lost virginity. >Dated 4 women >Increase the amount of friends I had 5 times than it originally was >Ran a whole marathon >Everyone starts seeing my as a successful person I stopped coming here, but I just came back to tell you my story There is hope for you, you just need to believe in yourself! Don't be afraid to seek for help Good for you anon. Im sure it must have cost you a lot of effort to achieve all this. Really great that you managed to turn things around like this!
BB sucivie-smites
I just heard a psychologist (Guy Winch) say that the people that positive affirmations help most are actually the people who have high or at least normal self-esteem. They really do cheer those people up!
But for the rest of us they run so counter to our general worldview (we're fundamentally bad and deserve nothing) that our brain rejects them immediately as lies and uses that moment to remind us of how terrible and abnormal we actually are.
What usually works for people with low self- esteem is stuff like writing out a list of very specific things we know we're good at, and revisiting it every day to write a paragraph elaborating on one of those things (i.e. "I'm compassionate person and here are five examples") to try to set our brain on a different track long term.
BB sucivie-smites I just heard a psychologist (Guy Winch) say that the people that positive affirmations help most are actually the people who have high or at least normal self-esteem. They really do cheer those people up! But for the rest of us they run so counter to our general worldview (we're fundamentally bad and deserve nothing) that our brain rejects them immediately as lies and uses that moment to remind us of how terrible and abnormal we actually are. What usually works for people with low self- esteem is stuff like writing out a list of very specific things we know we're good at, and revisiting it every day to write a paragraph elaborating on one of those things (i.e. "I'm compassionate person and here are five examples") to try to set our brain on a different track long term.
BB aucibie-smites
I just heard a psychologist (Guy Winch) say that the people that positive affirmations help most are actually the people who have high or at least normal self-esteem. They really do cheer those people up!
But for the rest of us they run so counter to our general worldview (we're fundamentally bad and deserve nothing) that our brain rejects them immediately as lies and uses that moment to remind us of how terrible and abnormal we actually are.
What usually works for people with low self- esteem is stuff like writing out a list of very specific things we know we're good at, and revisiting it every day to write a paragraph elaborating on one of those things (i.e. "I'm a compassionate person and here are five examples") to try to set our brain on different track long term.
wholesomepirates2wholesomepirates2
14 oct 2020
Pinterest
BB aucibie-smites I just heard a psychologist (Guy Winch) say that the people that positive affirmations help most are actually the people who have high or at least normal self-esteem. They really do cheer those people up! But for the rest of us they run so counter to our general worldview (we're fundamentally bad and deserve nothing) that our brain rejects them immediately as lies and uses that moment to remind us of how terrible and abnormal we actually are. What usually works for people with low self- esteem is stuff like writing out a list of very specific things we know we're good at, and revisiting it every day to write a paragraph elaborating on one of those things (i.e. "I'm a compassionate person and here are five examples") to try to set our brain on different track long term.
BUT NOPE
According to research by social psychologist Dr.
David macClelland the
people you habitually associate with determine as much as 95% of your success or failure in life.
doting_selfcare4yudoting_selfcare4yu
4 oct 2020
Pinterest
BUT NOPE According to research by social psychologist Dr. David macClelland the people you habitually associate with determine as much as 95% of your success or failure in life.
But don't OVER vent
As psychologist. Walter Mischel says: There is a fine line between processing the experience to make it more manageable. and reliving it and re-traumatising yourself.
lilSelfcare4yulilSelfcare4yu
25 sep 2020
Pinterest
But don't OVER vent As psychologist. Walter Mischel says: There is a fine line between processing the experience to make it more manageable. and reliving it and re-traumatising yourself.
BB aucibie-smites
I just heard a psychologist (Guy Winch) say that the people that positive affirmations help most are actually the people who have high or at least normal self-esteem. They really do cheer those people up!
But for the rest of us they run so counter to our general worldview (we're fundamentally bad and deserve nothing) that our brain rejects them immediately as lies and uses that moment to remind us of how terrible and abnormal we actually are.
What usually works for people with low self- esteem is stuff like writing out a list of very specific things we know we're good at, and revisiting it every day to write a paragraph elaborating on one of those things (i.e. "I'm a compassionate person and here are five examples") to try to set our brain on different track long term.
wholesomepirates1wholesomepirates1
12 sep 2020
Pinterest
BB aucibie-smites I just heard a psychologist (Guy Winch) say that the people that positive affirmations help most are actually the people who have high or at least normal self-esteem. They really do cheer those people up! But for the rest of us they run so counter to our general worldview (we're fundamentally bad and deserve nothing) that our brain rejects them immediately as lies and uses that moment to remind us of how terrible and abnormal we actually are. What usually works for people with low self- esteem is stuff like writing out a list of very specific things we know we're good at, and revisiting it every day to write a paragraph elaborating on one of those things (i.e. "I'm a compassionate person and here are five examples") to try to set our brain on different track long term.
BUT NOPE
According to research by social psychologist Dr.
David macClelland the
people you habitually associate with determine as much as 95% of your success or failure in life.
premierselfcare4yupremierselfcare4yu
2 sep 2020
Pinterest
BUT NOPE According to research by social psychologist Dr. David macClelland the people you habitually associate with determine as much as 95% of your success or failure in life.
But don't OVER vent
As psychologist. Walter Mischel says: There is a fine line between processing the experience to make it more manageable. and reliving it and re-traumatising yourself.
doting_selfcare4yudoting_selfcare4yu
24 aug 2020
Pinterest
But don't OVER vent As psychologist. Walter Mischel says: There is a fine line between processing the experience to make it more manageable. and reliving it and re-traumatising yourself.
aucibie-smiles
I just heard a psychologist (Guy Winch) say that the people that positive affirmations help most are actually the people who have high or at least normal self-esteem. They really do cheer those people up!
But for the rest of us they run so counter to our general worldview (we're fundamentally bad and deserve nothing) that our brain rejects them immediately as lies and uses that moment to remind us of how terrible and abnormal we actually are.
What usually works for people with low self- esteem is stuff like writing out a list of very specific things we know we're good at, and revisiting it every day to write a paragraph elaborating on one of those things (i.e. "I'm a compassionate person and here are five examples") to try to set our brain ona different track long term.
wholesomepirates4wholesomepirates4
11 aug 2020
Pinterest
aucibie-smiles I just heard a psychologist (Guy Winch) say that the people that positive affirmations help most are actually the people who have high or at least normal self-esteem. They really do cheer those people up! But for the rest of us they run so counter to our general worldview (we're fundamentally bad and deserve nothing) that our brain rejects them immediately as lies and uses that moment to remind us of how terrible and abnormal we actually are. What usually works for people with low self- esteem is stuff like writing out a list of very specific things we know we're good at, and revisiting it every day to write a paragraph elaborating on one of those things (i.e. "I'm a compassionate person and here are five examples") to try to set our brain ona different track long term.
BUT NOPE
According to research by social psychologist Dr.
David macClelland the
people you habitually associate with determine as much as 95% of your success or failure in life.
frigid_selfcare4yufrigid_selfcare4yu
1 aug 2020
Pinterest
BUT NOPE According to research by social psychologist Dr. David macClelland the people you habitually associate with determine as much as 95% of your success or failure in life.