We don’t accept self diagnosis for serious physical health conditions - so why is it accepted for serious neurological conditions like adhd or psychological conditions like ptsd?
You raise an important point regarding the differences in accepting self-diagnosis for physical health conditions versus neurological or psychological conditions. The reasons behind this discrepancy can be complex and multifaceted.We don’t accept self diagnosis for serious physical health conditions - so why is it accepted for serious neurological conditions like adhd or psychological conditions like ptsd?
The concept of "parts work" or Internal Family Systems (IFS) therapy has gained recognition in the field, but it is important to note that research on this specific approach is still relatively limited compared to other therapy modalities. As a result, there is a scarcity of studies specifically focused on exploring any potential iatrogenic harm associated with parts work or IFS therapy.Are there any studies that show parts work does iatrogenic harm?
Certainly! In the context of trauma therapy, "child parts" refer to aspects of a grown adult's inner experience that are reminiscent of their childhood self. These parts can be associated with memories, emotions, beliefs, and even behavior patterns that were formed during childhood.Can you tell me what is meant by ‘child parts’ in a grown adult?
I apologize if my previous response was unclear. I'll try to provide further clarification on the concept of "child parts" in the context of trauma therapy.I literally don’t understand at all. How can a grown adult have a bit of them that they think is a child?
Certainly! Here are a few examples to help illustrate the concept of someone with a child part:Can you give examples of someone with a child part
Discovering the presence of a child part can be a gradual process that unfolds during therapy or self-reflection. Here are a few ways in which a person may come to realize they have a child part:How does a person discover they have a child part