Vaginismus

Vaginismus is an involuntary contraction, or reflex muscle tightening, of…

Vaginismus

Sexual Desire Disorder

Sexual desire disorder is a psychiatric condition marked by a…

Sexual Desire Disorder

Premature Ejaculation

Premature ejaculation occurs when a man ejaculates sooner during sexual…

Premature Ejaculation

Sexual Performance Anxiety

The truth ? -Everyone’s experienced performance anxiety at some point…

Sexual Performance Anxiety

Erectile Dysfunction

Erectile Dysfunction   Treatment for men unable to have an…

Erectile Dysfunction

Dyspareunia

  Pain duringsexualintercourse. There are many causes of dyspareunia, including…

Dyspareunia

Anorgasmia

Failure to achieve orgasm during sexualintercourse. Anorgasmia has many causes, including stress,anxiety,depression,…

Anorgasmia

Paraphilia

Paraphilia Type of mental disorder characterized by a preference for obsession with unusual sexual practices, as pedophilia, sadomasochism, or exhibitionism. Abnormal sexual desires, typically involving extreme or dangerous…

Paraphilia

Insomnia

Insomnia is a persistent disorder that can make it hard…

Insomnia

Bulimia / Anorexia

Bulimia / Anorexia Not so long ago, doctors and therapists…

Bulimia / Anorexia

Borderline Disorder

Borderline (Emotionally Unstable) Personality Disorder is a condition characterized by…

Borderline Disorder

Mental disorder / psychological pattern

  Mental disorder or mental illness is a psychological or…

Mental disorder / psychological pattern

Psychology

Psychology is the study of the mind, partly via the…

Psychology

Domestic Violence

Intra family violence, abuse, battering Domestic violence, also known as…

Domestic Violence

Stress

Failure Stress Management Stress is a term in psychology and…

Stress

Sexual Orientation

Confused Sex Orientation Sexual orientation refers to an individual’s personal…

Sexual Orientation

Sexual Dysfunction

 All Genders Unsatisfied Sex Life Sexual dysfunction or sexual malfunction…

Sexual Dysfunction

Post-Traumatic Stress

 Trauma Fixation Posttraumatic stress disorder(PTSD) is a severe anxiety disorder…

Post-Traumatic Stress

Phobias

Irrational Fear & Avoidance A phobia (from the Greek: φόβος,…

Phobias

Generalized Anxiety

Permanent Alert with no specific reason Generalized anxiety disorder (GAD)…

Generalized Anxiety

Panic Attack

Repetitive Pseudo Heart Attack Panic attacks are periods of intense…

Panic Attack

Obsessive Compulsive Disorder

Negative Thoughts and Rituals Obsessions Obsessions are thoughts that recur…

Obsessive Compulsive Disorder

Heart Condition

 Incoherence Pulse, Heart Beat Biofeedback Biofeedback is the process of…

Heart Condition

Depression

Melancholic Mood, Despair We all feel fed up, miserable or…

Depression

Deficient Abilities

  Self-Confidence, In Public Presence & Attitude Self-esteem is a term…

Deficient Abilities

Couple Problems

           Dual Displeased Relationship    …

Couple Problems

Bipolar Disorder

 Pathological Mood Fluctuation  Bipolar disorder or bipolar affective disorder, historically known…

Bipolar Disorder

Anger

  Anger is a negative feeling which often happens when a…

Anger

Addiction

  Addiction is when the body or mind badly wants or…

Addiction

Process distressing memories to more adaptive mechanisms

  Eye movement desensitization and reprocessing (EMDR) is a form…

Process distressing memories to more adaptive mechanisms

Behaviorism final

Behaviorism, the learning perspective where any physical action is a behavior, is a philosophy of psychology based on the proposition that all things that organisms do -including acting, thinking and feeling - can and should be regarded as behaviors, and that psychological disorders are best treated by altering behavior patterns or modifying the environment. The behaviorist school of thought maintains that behaviors as such can be described scientifically without recourse either to internal physiological events or to hypothetical constructs such as the mind. Behaviorism comprises the position that all theories should have observational correlates but that there are no philosophical differences between publicly observable processes (such as actions) and privately observable processes (such as thinking and feeling).

Radical behaviorism, a philosophy codifying the basis named the Experimental Analysis of Behavior, or EAB.) While EAB differs from other approaches to behavioral research on numerous methodological and theoretical points, radical behaviorism departs from methodological behaviorism most notably in accepting feelings, states of mind and introspection as existent and scientifically treatable. This is done by identifying them as something non-dualistic, and here a divide-and-conquer approach, with some instances being identified with bodily conditions or behavior, and others getting a more extended "analysis" in terms of behavior. However, radical behaviorism stops short of identifying feelings as causes of behavior. Among other points of difference were a rejection of the reflex as a model of all behavior and a defense of a science of behavior complementary to but independent of physiology. Radical behaviorism has considerable overlap with other western philosophical.

This essentially philosophical position gained strength from the success of  early experimental work of particular importance is the concept of the operant response. In contrast with the idea of a physiological or reflex response, an operant is a class of structurally distinct but functionally equivalent responses. All of the responses operate on the world in the same way and have a common consequence. Operants are often thought of as species of responses, where the individuals differ but the class coheres in its function-shared consequences with operants and reproductive success with species. 

Trial-and-error learning by researchers with both conceptual reformulations - notion of a stimulus–response "association" or "connection" and methodological ones - the use of the "free operant," was to respond at its own rate rather than in a series of trials determined by the experimenter procedures. With this method, substantial experimental work on the effects of different schedules and rates of reinforcement on the rates of operant responses. Remarkable success in training to perform unexpected responses, to emit large numbers of responses, and to demonstrate many empirical regularities at the purely behavioral level. This lent some credibility to conceptual analysis. It is largely this conceptual analysis that made the work much more rigorous, a point which can be seen clearly in seminal work theoretical weaknesses then common in the study of psychology. 

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