Also if you think about it, the book chapters are quite general and requires remembering a lot of things by heart like heritability etc., which I doubt they will ask us about specifically since the case is the same in almost all psychiatric disorders (that there is a genetic vulnerability but no specific gene has been found and not enough empirical research and so on).
ohh I'm sorry! I used them sometimes bc your summaries are the best :) I thought it was useful to have this notes as well for other people and didn't think about removing your summaries, I should have. I didn't meant to take credit for them but just to help out! if I upload something the next time I'll make sure this won't happen! ;)
There are two strategies used to deepen the extinguished relationship between two stimuli.
1) Extinguishing multiple stimuli separately. E.g. you expose your phobic patient to a small spider, to a bigger one, a tarantula, etc, so that every fear evoking stimulus is extinguished.
2) You can pair the extinguished stimulus with something postive. E.g. present the (already extinguished) spider together with the favorite song of the patient (or even a neutral stimulus)
The aim is to prevent spontaneous recovery of the disorder.
imagine you were a soldier and experienced sth very bad while you were in a war zone. you may develop intrusions (you re-experience this specific traumatic event again and again). example: you saw your colleague dying, because she was killed in a car by an explosion -> a few months after you returned, you again live in maastricht and drive with your friend to the city in a car. now you develop intrusions, that is, you think about what happened to your colleague in the war zone and BASED ON THESE THOUGHTS you make reasons ->intrusion-based reasoning. the other way of emotion-based reasoning is that you reason based on your experienced emotions, but not really on your thoughts. (extra information: emotions are the physical experiences of a stimulus like faster heart beating when seeing a snake-> reasoning based on this would be an example for emotion-based reasoning) hope it is clear now
updated 1 year ago
You interpret an intrusion (an unwanted stimulus) as evidence that danger is impending, regardless of objective danger information; I interpret this as a """superstition""" :)
So what? Everyone is using her summaries anyways without having paid for them. They are being sent around on whatsapp/facebook and so on and noone seems to care. But beware of uploading it to studydrive, where almost everyone has them already, anyways (just like you, for example). Then all of a sudden people start lamenting. So hypocritical
Hey guys! What did your tutors said considering the part in the books about suicide and self-harm? Mine said that it's not important, but I wanted to know what other tutors said about this.... Thanks! :)
This is last year's literature so feel free to pick the articles which are relevant for you :-) P.S: last year they said that only the lecture is really important for this topic, maybe it's the same this year but NO GUARANTEE!