The Orchestration of Joy and Suffering: Understanding Chronic Addiction

The Orchestration of Joy and Suffering: Understanding Chronic Addiction

The Orchestration of Joy and Suffering: Understanding Chronic Addiction

The Orchestration of Joy and Suffering: Understanding Chronic Addiction

Synopsis

Explores the link between intense childhood experiences, persistent behaviors and chronic addiction; outlines a novel treatment methodology.Elegant and heart-wrenching.

Excerpt

I have thought so many times, listening to addiction relapse patients, how tragic it was that nothing was done for them at the beginning. and even though I have designed a method for addressing the complex conditions that later surface, they are very difficult to treat. I have therefore concluded many of the chapters with examples that illustrate the depth of the problem. in many respects, the only true prevention can and must be done in the early stages.

The hriptm (High Risk Identification and Prediction Treatment Method) brings forth crucial information that supports the need for early childhood interventions at every level of development. and the most important thing about this is that parents need to be much more aware that the seeds of later problematic conditions can be created during experiences that are characterized by the dynamics described in this text. Once created, the seeds are germinated by the behavioral response that occurs and they grow from behavioral repetition that is often overlooked by all those who surround the child.

This is everyone’s problem. Many of the problematic behavioral patterns that lead to obsession do not necessarily lead to addiction, but do lead to life-sabotaging actions that overpower the individual. Addiction is just one of the most likely outcomes for many of these people.

In today’s approach to addiction treatment, shortcut methods addressing here-and-now solution-focused outcomes don’t even put a dent in the chronic potential of these people. This is a society problem and the current youth population is exposed to an increasing amount of insecurity and dangerous stimuli that produce the right conditions for these types of experiences. Intervention programs designed to help . . .

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