3 Burst results for "Stanton Peele"
"stanton peele" Discussed on The Jordan Harbinger Show
"But i would do a ton of research on your own about treatments for porn addiction. You'd be amazed how much you can learn on your own look for. Peer reviewed studies in major medical journals. Study which models have been proven actually proven to work look for programs that are developed and run by people with solid credentials relevant experience whether they're md's onsite or licensed psychologists and therapists with expertise in addiction and look for programs have been certified and reviewed by patients and third party organizations. You know not just on their own websites. But on other websites to google every program google every practitioner see what comes up good and bad. Get a whole picture. Don't just rely on their website because their website is marketing. Basically and by the way. Stephen hudson he recommends a guy named stanton peele his approach to addiction peel. Wrote a book called the truth about addiction and recovery. So willing to that in the show notes. I gotta say just full disclosure. We haven't read the book and we can't fully vouch for the skype hill but steven great guy. He's done a ton of work in this area. We generally trust his recommendations a-x-i-o-s. Check it out see if it resonates and finally. I would find a therapist if you don't already have one talking to someone might be enough to help you break this addiction on your own. It will certainly help you understand why you find yourself in the grip of the addiction right now. Depending on how severe it is that could be the way to resolve it but even if you do pursue treatment formal treatment at a recovery center or a meeting or something like that i would definitely find somebody to work with along the way. Addiction is usually just the tip of the iceberg. there's always more going on beneath the surface as we know so i would get deep into that. I would get super deep into that. Sorry i had to. You went all out with now. Blown your water. And all these funds buddy. So it's just right there right there. It is too easy in all seriousness. I would get into that with the professional and and let them help you. Navigate this decision as well. Good luck man..
"stanton peele" Discussed on Talk Radio WPHT 1210
"Four thirty eight. radio twelve ten W. P. H. T.. what books on on the list of like to get to. I don't feel like me I have something you want to read for you are reading and then you have you start stacking them up you got two or three behind that the you want to get too well I've been wanting to read that I've been wanting to read that but you got to find time to get it finished with your reading first you do you do you do that I notice you're reading a book over there. you know glance got to a couple of books with them you know Casey has little free time you'll you know crack open the book a little you know maybe. later on I can I bring my books everywhere again in case you have a few extra minutes right yeah and I'm I'm usually reading a few simultaneously how you do that I can't I gotta finish one and then go on a less I have I can do like to non fictions I can do depending on the subject matter I could do that I only read nonfiction except for comic books I I I don't like reading fiction novels I I don't know I feel it's weird I feel like it's too late big investment right like I should be learning something new exactly my mom with you on that. so anyway just pull another one on my list I was reading a review today and because I've talked about so much. the opioid crisis. albums that have come up and people. talk to me about it all the time I've talked to people you know spent hours and hours discussing heroin and free needles and. save the shooting you know say for. injection sites and. and methadone and just all you know everything surrounding it. that I wanna put in this. I want to get a book called out growing addiction the. the review sounded really good it's called out growing addiction it's couple of psychologists. Stanton Peele in a child development consultant Zak roads. give a perspective that I kind of am leaning toward. that they invade first of all they disagree with the whole does according to the review of the book they disagree with the addiction model. addiction model of or the disease model rather of addiction they disagree with the disease model and they more they had they tend to believe that it's up your personal choices in social circumstances and that. people can drift in and out of the diction based on that. the and I'm starting to believe that more and more I'm I'm seeing the disease my people say the disease and I think that only kind of fuels. this massive government program you know industry of addiction. and I I guess they. they talk a little bit about. natural recovery what they think it's contrary to popular belief but they it cording to the review of the book they say are natural recovery is more the norm. in a give examples like soldiers who gave up hair one after returning from Vietnam. and they also. they also you talk about people in college later like heavy heavy binge drinkers. but as soon as they get adult responsibilities trim themselves down to just being moderate drinkers. you know in terms of alcohol so even if they talk about. I guess natural recovery people that find other things to do and other things to occupy their minds off and can stop using these addictive substance. they don't. it says we do not see addiction as a permanent personal trait. meaning what it's not a permanent disease not a disease you at. he says we see it as something that ebbs and flows in individuals over time and most of us are bound to outgrow. and they have a different approach to to addiction. which is contrary to this other idea that you know addicts need help whether they like it or not and we need to get the state involve the government involved in everything else. alright so anyway it's called out growing addiction is reading a review that's on my list my list we'll see what they say see what kind of argument they make. that's gonna Tom in Orland who is so kind to join us on our top talk topic today which is been vaping Tom hello. my daughter. yes this is Doug cigarette this you want the very thing and she had a horrible call but now she doesn't call the law. she got off the cigarettes right yeah yeah so it must be helping her is some way and about the governor of Michigan. just go to a different state get some some other way they're going to lose the tax revenue and I don't know how the percentage points he won by what if I was the first day I wouldn't vote for her the next time well here's my question today Tom on that note yeah you're probably right well you are right but here's my question today. given the C. D. C.'s warning. about vaping should we have any emergency order banning vaping period across the contact absolutely not you have a choice it's my daughter has been doing this for a couple years and as yet no problem does it back he's gotten better. so I don't I don't know what get out I don't know where they're coming from and like you said before somebody these kids are probably mess around with the stock or somebody used these devices. she set up for this smoke something entirely different right what is your daughter use when she vapes. here's your wall. and now she used that stopping outside of I don't know what she she uses now but he went to a different she went to a different because it was cheaper you know that that's not a choice but see this is a story you don't hear often in all of these stories about how tragic the vaping thing is you're saying she's been actually helped by vaping seemingly helped in our health may be improving. well if you don't cooperate more. right I haven't been around her and I mean I'll look former smoker I I I haven't had a cigarette thirty seven years I'm sure I'll be sixty eight October. but I remember how. how. how bad I felt and how sometimes out I had uncontrollable coughing. and she would call all the time but this is I think that the doctor. yeah look Tom thanks for the call now thank you very much that's a that's a story that the Enola. the government is telling you. it was a misnomer you know you they've they're saying things like he falsely think it's better for you but it may not be but do you know anecdotally speaking. hi how can you argue with that. I mean seriously how can you argue with it. she was smoking and hacking you know smoking cigarettes and hacking cough thing she gave it up started vaping and now she doesn't cough. no hacking no coffee I mean that that that so seemingly she's doing all right. four forty seven talk radio twelve ten W. PhD back in a minute. Hey Trish is you only hear my friends Matt and keep her Emmons roofing and siding you know I use them for my house and.
"stanton peele" Discussed on Drugs and Stuff
"But understanding how much did. No. And how he had found that out. But why was it that so much of the good research that supports harm reduction and supports humanistic approaches? Why wasn't that as readily accessible, and why was it that people still struggle to accept it? I think all of those things drove Nida to research. And I think one of the interesting challenges of being a researcher here at DPA is that despite all these piles and piles of studies that we collect and read and and think through their implications for policy, and what that all means is that fundamentally at the end of the day very few policy decisions are actually guy. Added by research. It's often that it's values and emotions and feeling persuaded. But it's not always numbers that persuade people. It's often stories and things that you've experienced that do so it's a funny contradiction. I've come to value research so much at something. I think about a lot I spent a lot of time reading it. I know how important it is. I love talking to researchers learning about them learning about what they're doing. But it's this funny contradiction in that it's so important to me, and it's obviously important to this organization, but it's not always what guides policy. So it's this also this tragedy. Oh, yeah. I mean, we even see especially today like in, you know, our current administration government administration. There's there sometimes what feels like a blatant disregard for things based in science and factually based things it's just you know, if people are choosing to ignore certain things than what can we really do other than continue try, so. Yeah. So it's it's funny. How yeah. Part of my job is to constantly be calling the literature. Seeing what's out there finding studies that support our work or finding studies that could challenge our work and thinking about what to do with this information are the studies that challenge our work or perhaps contradict some of our stances or that would make our policy. Stances more challenging to sell are the study's actually really well designed. Is it just that certain studies got a lot of press because there's something flashy about the headline or the university that that hosted the researcher had a really good press office that was able to put out a press release in journalists picked up on it. But upon closer examination are the findings really persuasive. Are they truly grounded in strong methodology the analytical approach really come to these conclusions. So so that's that's another element of job that I find really really interesting is even when studies sometimes look like, you know, oh, what are we going to do with this data? Sometimes it's also about thinking through was designed in a way that that is really telling us this information or could this have been designed differently. So yeah, I get to use lots of different parts of my brain in thinking that stuff through there ever been any instances, whether it's since working DP were. In your previous jobs, where something that you've read or researched has really caused a shift in in the beliefs that you hold. Yeah. I mean, I think the book that really one of the books that really changed the way that I think was vote by Stanton Peele called the diseasing of America. And actually there were quite a few books that I read during my doctoral program that changed the way I think, but I the way in which he really questioned this permanent lifelong disease state, and that actually there's a history to looking at addiction as a disease that is rooted in older spiritual traditions rooted in Judeo Christian beliefs of some of our founding fathers here the ways in which the evolution of alcoholics anonymous, actually influence some of these. Models. But also was influenced by these models the ways in which we as a society are still dealing with the fact that we have a medical system that's trying to tell us that addiction is a medical disease or that, you know, the National Institute of drug abuses, telling us here that addiction is a brain disease. And then we have folks in the alcoholics anonymous and narcotics anonymous, the twelve step world who say that it's actually a spiritual disease, and that perhaps people have certain predispositions, and this idea like what is this construction of disease really due to sometimes be a helpful tool in getting some people to kind of understanding conceptualize their own experiences or those of others and in what ways can it help build compassion. But in what ways can it still be used as a weapon to stigmatize and one to justify coercion paternalism and doing things for. Someone's own good because they don't know what's better for them. So I mean, I'd say that that book was really influential and in getting Nita think all of this through because even though I've worked in a traditional treatment setting where we did talk about the disease model addiction, and as soon as I left that for harm-reduction setting just through that construct out of my vocabulary unless my clients wanted to talk about,