Hey everybody, my friend is writing a diploma thesis about spatial perception and she wanted to ask you, to fill in her experiment. 

It takes about 40 minutes and requires only internet connection and your attention. If she is able to collect enough data, she will be writing also a research paper about this, so your involvement would really help. 

It may seem dull after a while, but it is really important to complete the whole thing.

Thank you for your time and if you fill in the e-mail address, I will send you more information about the research.


Can I look inside your head?
Dr.Doge much advice very colige degry
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psychiatrist by Choppywings
Therapy by MO-ffie
Former patient
Freudian Slip


In this actual fake recording we hear how Freud might have handled your call to a technical support service. Can you identify each of the following Freudian techniques in this episode?

Defense Mechanisms in this Episode

  • Free Association
  • Denial
  • Projection

  • Sublimation
  • Reaction Formation
  • Projection
  • Displacement

  • Regression
  • Dream Analysis
  • Freudian Slip of the Tongue
  • Catharsis

Read more: http://www.thepsychfiles.com/2013/11/ep-209-if-freud-worked-in-tech-support/#ixzz2lYg4lZph


Can Making Patients Want to Kill Their Therapists Help Them?
When you think of psychotherapy, what likely comes to mind is an image of a cross-legged therapist in a dimly lit office who’s passively commenting on his patient’s neuroses while writing in a notepad. Maybe he even fixes his glasses and waits for a pause in the patient’s histrionic rant about his mother before saying something like, “And how does that make you feeeeeel?”
Now imagine a different type of therapist, one who purposely tries to upset their patient, pushing relentlessly through their tears and hysteria, escalating the situation until the patient either breaks down or flies into a murderous rage. While that type of antagonistic therapy sounds ridiculous, it’s a actually real method currently being taught and administered by Dr. Tewfik Said at McGill University in Montreal. It’s known as Intensive Short-Term Dynamic Psychotherapy, or ISTDP for short, and naturally it’s pretty controversial.