Trauma of Dissociative disorders
What is the defintion of trauma of Dissociation? This is a key issue that causes trauma of mental health disorders by definition of body ignorance giving confusion instead of mentality trauma relief.
Your sense of reality and who you are depends on your levels of trauma of feelings, thoughts, sensations, perceptions and memories in the way you display the body/brain divide of electro-chemicals as a outer experience of body to others.
If these cognitive trauma of notions and motions become ‘tramatically disconnected emotionally’ from each other in Self, or don’t register in your peripheral conscious mind then your sensual Self of identity (Core Identity), your memories and the way you see yourself and the world around you will change (Psychosocial Interpellation). This is what happens when you Dissociate as an emotional trauma of mental health definition. Usually tonal sounds stabilize your life story of Self.
It’s as if your mind is not in your body emotionally. It's as if you are looking at yourself from a disjointed location. Much like looking at yourself as a stranger via trauma of paranoia from across the room.
Everyone has times when we feel emotionally disconnected. Sometimes this happens naturally and unconsciously. For example, we often travel a route and arrive with no conscious memory of the journey or of what we were sublimely thinking about. Some people even train themselves to use Dissociation (i.e. to disconnect) to calm themselves, or for cultural or spiritual reasons. Sometimes we Dissociate as a defence mechanism to help us deal with and survive traumatic experiences. These are sublime issues that the trauma of emotional sublime traumatic body notions of Self deal with. Trauma Dissociation can also be a side effect of some drugs, medication and alcohol.
Many mental health problems, such as trauma of schizophrenia, trauma of bipolar disorder and borderline personality disorder trauma, have Dissociative features. Trauma of Dissociative disorders are traumatic emotions that have become disjointed via and towards external forces.
There are five types of wrongful Dissociation:
Trauma of Amnesia
This is when you can’t remember incidents or experiences that happened at a particular time, or when you can’t remember important personal information. It is a symptom of sublime reasoning where consciousness cannot remember truth but also trauma of delusional thought that causes trauma of dislocated facts of true emotional Self.
Trauma of De-personalisation
A feeling that your body is unreal, changing or dissolving. It is an imbalance that also includes trauma of out-of-body experiences, such as seeing yourself as if watching a movie. It is where feelings are overcome by outer senses that cause trauma of parnioa and trauma of anxiousness to what you see and feel in traumatic emotion.
Trauma of De-realisation
The world around you may seem unreal because Self becomes traumatically distorted to vocal sounds and your Psychosocial (the noise, Vibes or Buzz) traumatic interaction.
Trauma of Identity confusion (Role Diffusion)
Trauma of Feeling uncertain about who and what you are because of trauma of body language depletion or trauma of inadequacy that then causes traumatic confusion (loss of body ignorance) in thought processes. This can cause a trauma of loss of body language instincts because you may feel as if there is a struggle within you to define yourself against Psychosocial. A point where body language can cause trauma of confusion of traumatic mental health disorders.
Trauma of Identity alteration
This is when there is a shift in your life role (Performance) or Ego Identity that changes your behaviour (trauma of tonal vocal and trauma of body language identity) in ways that friends could notice.
What are the different types of trauma of dissociative disorder?
Occasional, mild episodes of trauma of Dissociation are part of ordinary, everyday life. Sometimes – at the time of a one-off trauma or during prolonged trauma of ‘identity confusion’ of adolescence, for instance – more traumatic severe episodes are quite natural.
Trauma of Dissociative Disorders occur when you have continuing and repeated traumatic episodes of Dissociation to reality. These usually cause what many people describe as trauma of ‘internal chaos’, and may interfere with your work, school, social, or home life. However, you may be someone who appears to be functioning well, and this may hide the trauma of distress you are experiencing.
Trauma of Dissociative amnesia
This is when you can’t remember significant personal information or particular traumatic periods of de-realisation and trauma of identity confusion.
I didn’t know I had other personalities at first because I wouldn’t remember them taking over – usually people closest to you are the first to know.
Trauma of De-personalisation disorder
You will have strong traumatic feelings of detachment from your own body or feel that your body is unreal. You may also experience mild to moderate traumatic de-realisation and mild trauma of identity confusion.
Trauma of Dissociative fugue
You may travel to a new location during a temporary loss of identity. You may then assume a different identity and a new life. Usually this ‘fugue’ will last for a few days, but it can last longer. To people who don’t know you, your behaviour may appear normal.
When your memory of your identity returns, you may have a range of different feelings about what you did while in the fugue, such as traumatic depression, trauma of guilt, traumatic shame, trauma of fear and/or confusion. If you experience Dissociative fugue, you are likely to have experienced severe amnesia, with moderate to severe trauma of identity confusion and often trauma of identity alteration.
Trauma of Dissociative identity disorder (D.I.D)
This is the most complex trauma of Dissociative Disorders. It is also known as the trauma of multiple personality disorder (MPD). This has led some to see it as a personality disorder, although it is not. The defining feature is a severe change in identity of truthful Self.
I’d look in the mirror and it would be a different face. I was chaotic and unsettled.
If you experience this trauma, you may experience the shifts of trauma to identity as separate personalities. Each identity may be in control of your behaviour and thoughts at different times. Each has a distinctive pattern of thinking and relating to the world. If you also have very severe traumatic amnesia, it may mean that one identity may have no awareness of what happens when another identity is in control. The trauma of amnesia can be one-way or two-way. Trauma of Identity confusion is usually moderate to severe. This also includes trauma of severe de-personalisation and de-realisation.
Traumatic Additional problems
If you have a traumatic dissociative disorder, you may experience other problems too, e.g. trauma of depression, trauma of mood swings, trauma of anxiety and traumatic panic attacks, even suicidal thoughts and traumatic feelings, trauma of self-harm, headaches, trauma of hearing voices in the head, sleep disorders, phobias, alcohol and drug abuse, eating disorders, trauma of obsessive-compulsive behaviour and various physical health problems.
These may be directly connected with the traumatic dissociative problem, or could mean that you also have a trauma of non-dissociative disorder. In D.I.D, some problems may only emerge when a particular identity has control of your behaviour, thoughts and feelings.
What are the effects of a traumatic dissociative disorder?
Trauma of Dissociation can affect your perception, thinking, feeling, behaviour, body and memory. If you experience trauma of dissociative disorder you may have to cope with many challenges in life. The impact of the trauma of Dissociation varies from person to person and may change over time. How well a person appears to be coping is not a good way of telling how severely affected they are.
The effects of a traumatic dissociative disorder may include:
•gaps in your memory
•finding yourself in a strange place without knowing how you got there
•trauma of out-of-body experiences
•loss of feeling in parts of your body
•distorted views of your body
•forgetting important personal information
•being unable to recognise your image in a mirror
•a sense of detachment from your emotions
•the impression of watching a movie of yourself
•feelings of being unreal
•internal voices and dialogue
•feeling detached from the world
•feeling that a customary environment is unfamiliar
•a sense that what is happening is unreal
•forgetting a talent or learned skill
•a sense that people you know are strangers
•a perception of objects changing shape, colour or size
•feeling you don’t know who you are
•acting like different people, including child-like behaviour
•being unsure of the boundaries between yourself and others
•feeling like a stranger to yourself
•being confused about your sexuality or gender
•feeling like there are different people inside you
•referring to yourself as ‘we’
•being told by others that you have behaved out of character
•finding items in your possession that you don’t remember buying or receiving
•writing in different handwriting
•having knowledge of a subject you don’t recall studying.
Dissociative Identity Disorder should not be confused with Disassociation.