gregkavarnos wrote:There are just too many adjectives and not enough commas, semi colons and full stops, in what you are writing for me to make any sense.
Want to dumb it down a bit for the "slow of wit" among us? Please? Then maybe we can be of some assistance to you.
Adamantine wrote:No one can tell you if you are crazy or in "transcendent awareness" from your posts on an anonymous internet forum.
However, if you are really sincere in what you write, and not just messing around, then it seems you may be highly confused. At the very least, what you are writing, and the way you are writing it, are both highly confusing to others.
If the goal is to communicate, to be understood, I suggest you slow down and make a greater effort to communicate in a more conventional fashion. Language forms can be played with to a point for purposes of poetry and art for example, but in your case I would think you would want to be understood thoroughly, and responded to accordingly. If that is true, then try to stick to basic facts and write in simple short sentences. Don't concern us with your theories of the solar system, or innocence. Maybe just start with telling us the most basic information about yourself: so far we know
A. you are 49 years old
B. you have been diagnosed with Dissociative Disorder/ Multiple-Personality Disorder.
Everything else you write loses a sense of grounding. What is more, --I followed the link to your blog and it has exactly the same text as your first post here. It would be appreciated if you would write posts specifically for this forum, not cut-and-pasted from your blog. Please keep them simple, short and easy to understand so that people here can try and understand, and respond in the best way possible. This may be difficult, but for the sake of communication please try to conform as much as possible to standard sentence structures and punctuation, as Greg has already requested.
Nosta wrote:Since buddhism can be overhelming sometimes, specially when one suffers from a mental problem (depression for example), i would advise 3 things (and this is not the opinion of a specialist! just my humble opinion):
- practice a simple form of buddhism, like Pure Land, since it demands only recitation and concentration while doing that
- search for a real Buddhist Teacher. But be ware, because there are many liars outthere. Try to find a real tutor that can guide you trough your journey on buddhism;
- find a good psychiatic doctor that can help you and even advise you about buddhism; a buddhist doctor would be even better.
Grand Poo Bah wrote:the words 'I'm knowing beyond innocence' seem to ring true and I'd like to make the careful inquiry as to what extent might beauty become reality.
Sönam wrote:You see I have many questions on the question ... maybe some of you or sufficiently ordered to bring me an answer? or is it too much off topic?
Dissociative identity disorder (DID) is a psychiatric diagnosis and describes a condition in which a person displays multiple distinct identities (known as alters or parts), each with its own pattern of perceiving and interacting with the environment.
In the International Statistical Classification of Diseases and Related Health Problems the name for this diagnosis is multiple personality disorder. In both systems of terminology, the diagnosis requires that at least two personalities (one may be the host) routinely take control of the individual's behavior with an associated memory loss that goes beyond normal forgetfulness; in addition, symptoms cannot be the temporary effects of drug use or a general medical condition. DID is less common than other dissociative disorders, occurring in approximately 1% of dissociative cases, and is often comorbid with other disorders.
There is a great deal of controversy surrounding the topic of DID. The validity of DID as a medical diagnosis has been questioned, and some researchers have suggested that DID may exist primarily as an iatrogenic adverse effect of therapy. DID is diagnosed significantly more frequently in North America than in the rest of the world.
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