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HSP emotions

This tag is associated with 25 posts

The Complexity of A Spatially Embedded Social Life


The Complexity of A Spatially Embedded Social Life I have observed that when they are unaware of themselves, my children define themselves by mirroring what others feel and think of them. It is as if they are empathic chameleons that reflect the dominant emotions and thoughts of a social environment. This leads me to believe … Continue reading

reblogged: Depressive thinking can accompany being a high sensitivity personality


Excerpt: Intuitive people and HSPs may go to dark places In her article Growing Up Gifted Is Not Easy, Elaine Aron, PhD talks about this dark aspect of sensitivity. “Early in my research on sensitivity — while I was studying its relationship to introversion and the four Jungian functions of sensing, thinking, feeling, and intuition … Continue reading

reblogged: Higher sensory processing sensitivity, introversion and ectomorphism: New biomarkers for human creativity in developing rural areas


Abstract: The highly sensitive trait present in animals, has also been proposed as a human neurobiological trait. People having such trait can process larger amounts of sensory information than usual, making it an excellent attribute that allows to pick up subtle environmental details and cues. Furthermore, this trait correlates to some sort of giftedness such … Continue reading

Reblogged: Highly sensitive people: a condition rarely understood


Excerpt from: http://www.telegraph.co.uk/wellbeing/health-advice/highly-sensitive-people/ Are your own feelings easily bruised and do you worry endlessly about hurting other people’s? Do you well up when watching charity adverts for illness or animal cruelty, dislike scary films or feel bothered by loud or irritating noises (think music coming from somebody’s earphones) in a way that those around you … Continue reading

A Child’s Sensorial Experience of The World


Another important part of the process is to begin to observe within which environment a child is comfortable in and which one he/she is not. This dimension is where we can observe the spatial, temporal, and social experiences of a child. Schools, daycare, community centers, stores, malls and other social spaces (particularly new contexts) that … Continue reading

How to Break Your Addiction to a Person – Beyond Blue


How to Break Your Addiction to a Person posted by Beyond Blue | 7:00am Friday October 21, 2011 In his book, “How to Break Your Addiction to a Person,” Howard Halpern first explains what an addictive relationship is, then gives guidelines for recognizing if you’re involved in one. Then, he offers several techniques on how … Continue reading

Overview of learning styles


Overview of Learning Styles Learning styles graph Many people recognize that each person prefers different learning styles and techniques. Learning styles group common ways that people learn. Everyone has a mix of learning styles. Some people may find that they have a dominant style of learning, with far less use of the other styles. Others … Continue reading

Mirror Neuron Hypothesis of Autism – YouTube


Mirror Neuron Hypothesis of Autism – YouTube.

Working from the center


Post by mtngrl123 on Tue Oct 18, 2011 8:56 am In the Thick of It Working from Center When you feel you are in the thick of things, tapping into your own inner resources will help bring strength. When we are “in the thick of it,” overwhelmed by too many things that need our attention, … Continue reading

Helping Children Cope with Anger


Helping Children Cope with Anger By Leah Davies, M.Ed. All human beings experience anger. But children, in particular, have difficulty channeling their strong emotions into acceptable outlets. Anger is a response to a real or perceived loss or stress. It results when a person’s self-esteem, body, property, values or sense of entitlement are threatened. It … Continue reading

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