Pseudo Personalities and the manipulation of ideation and actions |Kaerah Lim

Free Zenith autonomous thinking self help worksheet Resources and case studies of corruptions and manipulations: Self governance and the ruling elites, Government and corporation corruption and healthcare fraud. Ideas behind the framework of manipulation of personality: Poor ethics and morality and the main flawed intentions of idea inception and lack of autonomous character building and the beliefs system that serves as a foundation. By knowing this techniques of manipulation and creating positive versions of it, one will be hyper aware to the concepts of brainwashing without being in a close encounter to a manipulator. By building and aligning your own beliefs and triggers of memories, scripts of behaviours and self-belief system, you become a conscious creator who is aware of your habits and character and can act consciously again or beyond your current state of consciousness by growing your intrinsic motivations and intrinsic awareness to build your extrinsic persona and curating the …

Mind Control and Automatic Behaviour | AI computed article

The automaticity of reading is not the only process that shows how the mind is able to compile information without deliberate or conscious resources. Behaviour disorders can involve different mental abilities, including problem solving, decision-making and self-control. [Sources: 1] 
Research has shown, for example, that we automatically process other physical characteristics and use this information to form impressions and judgments about others. In fact, an automatic mind can determine how we pay attention, how we perceive and interact with other people. There are several examples showing that the mind processes information at a given time without deliberate or conscious effort, and that information influences our behavior. [Sources: 1] 
The human mind is characterized by two types of systems: automatic and controlled systems or reflective and reflective systems. A controlled system can be defined as a reflective structure in which the processing of information is under the conscious control of the individual. Instead, automated systems can describe the processing of information that takes place reflexively in the head, outside of consciousness or consciousness. [Sources: 1] 
The subconscious mind is an amazingly powerful information processor that can record, record and replay perceptual experiences and store them for future use. [Sources: 4] 
In conventional language, this is called the unconscious or unconscious mind, and it is the conscious mechanism of the brain that is associated with automated stimulus response. Many people become aware of their ability to automate programmed behavior without realizing that they are engaging in undesirable behavior until someone presses the buttons. [Sources: 4] 
This is a function that requires observation and attention of the self-conscious mind, but it is a weak, measurable automatic process that occurs regularly to monitor the failure of conscious intentions. [Sources: 4, 5] 
This process requires searching for the failure of mental control and restoring control of the process when necessary. It also introduces an unfortunate sensitivity to the very thoughts that a person wishes to suppress. For example, if the person tries not to think about the white bear, it is more likely that the thought of white bears will return after a control attempt. This suggests that such ironic processes occur whenever people try to control their thoughts, especially when they do so under stressful conditions or under psychological stress. [Sources: 5] 
Controlled processes are considered slow because, by definition, they require effortless control. They are carried out in such a way that, even in a stressful situation, they cannot be easily switched off from the task at any time. Narrow capacity - limited, controlled processing - limits our ability to share attention. The disadvantage of controlled processes is that we humans believe that we have only a limited ability to openly control our behavior. [Sources: 2] 
Having a conversation becomes more difficult if we focus more on our urge to talk and less on the needs and needs of the other person. [Sources: 2] 
Corr suggests that although we leave aside the difficult issue of consciousness, this construct remains crucial to understanding personality. P he says that we must reject the idea that consciousness produces a certain kind of brain information process and is at the end of the causal chain through which such processing produces behavior. Instead, behavior can be explained only by processes that are controlled, as the existing theory of executive control provides. [Sources: 0] 
Corr's solution to this problem is to dismiss the notion that the brain's behavioral processes are controlled by automatic reflexive systems at the time of initiation and execution. Based on the findings of Libet (1985) it can be assumed that the generation of conscious experience, of the underlying controlled process, takes time. Due to its delay, it does not exert any causal influence on the behavior, even if the processing is controlled, and the resulting behavior results from the control of an automatic system and not from the conscious process itself. [Sources: 0] 
Automatically controlled processes (ACP) are two categories of cognitive processing, and Corr deserves to implement this idea of control in the area of personality. [Sources: 0, 2] 
The computing power, attention, and effort that a process requires is the primary factor used to determine whether the process is a controlled or automated process. [Sources: 2] 
This is instructive in developing ways to change the health behavior of the population, because it reflects the degree of deliberation required for a behavior to be activated by a particular intervention. When we examine the label "automatic" in social psychology, we find that some processes are intentional and others require more effort than others (e.g. cognitive control). This frames the dualisms present in behavioral and brain research, as well as the relationship between the two. [Sources: 2, 3] 
In recent years, behavioral science and psychology have increasingly focused attention on the role of mind control in the development of cognitive control models. Such models suggest that actions toward an identified goal result from reflective and argumentative processes, and from actions resulting from automatic associative processes influenced by external stimuli (e.g. attention, decision-making). [Sources: 3] 


Leave an afterthought:

Enjoy the silence of reading epiphanies: Advanced waterproof ear plugs
Fictional Contemplation of Religion and Utopia: The end as if now (book)

Free guidebook, aba therapy guide and school course: Choosing your path:  

Forging Zenith:

ABA therapy guide/ free school course :
Conviction and philosophy:


Part 1: How to level up and train your character in real life:


whereby we teach you how to look at scripts of character through learning from a play:

Learning patterns of behaviours:
Patterns of emotions and triggers of feelings:

Learning to cope with dysphoria:

Navigating and creating a journey/biography/legacy:

And to create a self growth journey through mapping and navigation of one's own desire and agenda:


Popular posts from this blog

Can you bring food on flights? (Carry-on, checked-in bags)

Counter Procrastination and Bad Behaviours

Body image help, healing body issue with Intuition and the mind part 2; The New Afterthought Episode 3