Respond by providing an additional scholarly resource that supports or challenges their position along with a brief explanation of the resource
NOTE: I need a positive comment about the post bellow
According to neuroscience, psychotherapy is purely biological treatment. Psychotherapy addresses the way the brain develops, matures and functions. It bases its operations on the principles of both genetics and evolutionary adaptation of the brain. In its applications, psychotherapy aims at deactivating maladaptive mappings of the brain and instils positive and constructive pathways (Javanbakht and Alberini, 2019). It doesn’t act or involve one receptor or molecules and few modulators rather it interacts with all biological phenomena involving complex, interconnected responses of the brain. The profession deals with aligning the whole organism in the constructive pathways and thus must understand the biological principles playing on the organism. For instance, understanding g the functions of the brain are biological. (Fournier and Price, 2014). As the trillions of neurons connect, they map human experiences and memories. Neuronal connections form a large network of circuits in cortex, which collects and define human experiences in consciousness. The conscience forms symbolic forms in the brain. Psychotherapy is coherent with the genetics of individuals. It deals with the troublesome adjustments of the brain in a sequence of their evolution. Psychotherapy shuts down the mismanaged brain mappings and helps the brain to develop new constructive pathways. Our brain keeps track of our memories through a complex neuronal network that has billions and trillions of nervous connections. Interconnected loops of neurons make huge circuits that track and map in the structure of the cortex. As the environments change, all experiences are mapped in the brain as memories (Wheeler, 2014).
Explain HOW Culture, Religion, and Socioeconomics might influence one’s perspective of the value of Psychotherapy Treatments.
Culture has a strong impact on our interactions. Culture has a role in our understanding of health and the phenomenon of healing. Culture has a constructive role in framing assumptions within the psychotherapy experience. Different cultures perceive psychotherapy in different ways. In conventional psychotherapy experience, people have a social behavior of discussing their matters with a skilled professional. It involves mutual understanding, confidence, vulnerability, and the probability of change. The basics of psychotherapy in western culture emphasizes independence and self-development.
Clients to process information and shape judgments use religions and spiritual beliefs. Religion has a major moral impact on behavior, emotions, thought processes, feelings, and experiences that are interconnected with the psychotherapy Knowledge into religion beliefs of the client is therefore important in driving therapeutic. A good therapeutic practice should promote good religious values, which will in turn promote positive belief system, mobilize hope and boost coping abilities of the client. This increase recovery progress and thus success (Holttum, 2014).
Various aspects of socio-economic status (SES) affect psychotherapeutic success. Clinical reaction based on the socio-economic condition of individuals was not much explained in past but recent studies have proven the impact. The socioeconomic status of the patient has a role to change the perception of both patients himself and psychotherapist. The class or economic condition can affect of the patient’s active issues, main concerns, symptoms of condition and prognosis of ongoing psychotherapy. Clients treatment expectancy; offer social support which are key in overall predicting the client’s positive changes psychotherapeutic sessions.
Javanbakht, A., & Alberini, C. M. (2019). Neurobiological models of psychotherapy. Frontiers in behavioral neuroscience, 13, 144.
American Nurses Association. (2014). Psychiatric-mental health nursing: Scope and standards of practice (2nd ed.). Washington, DC: Author. Standard 1 “Assessment” (pages 44 & 45).
Fournier, J. C., & Price, R. B. (2014). Psychotherapy and neuroimaging. Psychotherapy: New Evidence and New Approaches, 12(3), 290–298. Retrieved from https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC4207360/
Coté, M. (2015, February 7). The Role of Culture in Psychotherapy. Retrieved February 22, 2020, from https://www.drmalakaicote.com/blog/2015/2/7/the-role-of-culture-in-psychotherapy
Wheeler, K. (Eds.). (2014). Psychotherapy for the advanced practice psychiatric nurse: A how-to guide for evidence-based practice (2nd ed.). New York, NY: Springer Publishing Company. Chapter 1, “The Nurse Psychotherapist and a Framework for Practice” (pp. 3–52).