Option 2: Sleep Diary and Log - drop your lowest test grade!
A dream diary (or dream journal) is a diary in which dream experiences are recorded. A dream diary might include a record of nightly dreams, personal reflections and waking dream experiences. It is often used in the study of dreams and psychology.
Dream diaries are also used by some people as a way to help induce lucid dreams. They are also regarded as a useful catalyst for remembering dreams. The use of a dream diary was recommended by Ann Faraday in The Dream Game as an aid to memory and a way to preserve details, many of which are otherwise rapidly forgotten no matter how memorable the dream originally seemed.
Keeping a dream diary conditions a person to view remembering dreams as important. Dreams can be recorded in a paper diary (as text, drawings, paintings, etc.) or via an audio recording device (as narrative, music or imitations of other auditory experiences from the dream).
Sleep problems are a common and disruptive symptom of mental illnesses that are often overlooked. Sleep deprivation can contribute to moodiness, high blood pressure, poor concentration, the prolongation of mental illness, work difficulties, auto accidents, and more. Whether the problem is insomnia, hypersomnia, or something else, a Sleep Diary is an essential tool for tracking sleep, and any factors that might be contributing to disturbances.
The sleep log asks about bedtime habits, substances that might interfere with sleep, the effects of sleep, and more. I've split the log into two halves—one to be completed first thing in the morning, and the other just before bed at night. We recommend tracking sleep for a minimum of one week, but aim for 2-3 weeks if you can.
You must complete the diary in conjunction with using a sleep-bot app.
"Freud's work on dreams was not universally well received when he published it, and people's opinions continue to be divided. Speculate about why so many of his ideas are controversial. Discuss"
Here are some suggestions:
From Kramer's no-knock policy to Jerry's dry sense of humor. For many people, there simply isn't a more hilarious sitcom than Seinfeld. It changed the game when it premiered in the summer of 1989 and showed people that a "show about nothing" could be funny, clever, and addictive. The show made stars out of the four main cast members, and even to this day, the show lives on thanks to reruns, streaming services, and loyal fans who watch the DVDs over and over again.
On Seinfeld, it's all about the characters. They are a bit dark, plenty sarcastic, and yet always charming. Here are the Myers-Briggs® personality types of the Seinfeld gang.
Think you can guess their Myers-Briggs® Personality Types? Friends is an all-time favorite for many people. It's widely considered as one of the best sitcoms ever made, as well as one of the best television series in general. And it's easy to see why the show enjoys such immense popularity even today.
Though streaming, DVDs, and constant TV appearances, Friends' popularity remains strong a quarter-century since its premiere. No matter the generation, viewers relate to a certain character and their personality quirks.
The show still holds up, for the most part, and the episodes still crack us up. The heart of the show is, of course, the group of six friends, each of whom has an interesting, quirky personality that often gets them into all kinds of hilarious situations. And yet they're at their very best when they are all together. Today, we're taking a closer look at the characters we've come to consider our friends using the Myers Briggs personality test. Let's see if one of them fits your personality type.
The Big Bang Theory characters are definitely strong (and straightforward) personalities - where do they fit with the Myers-Briggs® system?
The Myers-Briggs® Type Indicator is a fascinating tool, isn’t it? If you’re one of those people who love to people-watch, analyze others and look into the characters in your favorite shows just a smidge too deeply, you can spend hours on end sorting people into their specific MBTI®s.
The essence of the theory is in making Jung’s idea of personality types more digestible, easier to apply and understand. To determine somebody’s MBTI®, bite-sized chunks of their personality (whether they’re introverted or extroverted, ‘thinkers’ or ‘feelers’) are considered in a simple one-or-the-other fashion, each corresponding to a different code (E for extraversion, I for introversion). Eventually, you arrive at their full MBTI®, which could be ESTJ or INTP for instance.
Of course, there’s no hard-and-fast category that each individual falls into, and there’ll always be some debate about a specific person’s placement. Let’s take a closer look at what some of the different MBTI® categories mean, using the characters of The Big Bang Theory as examples.
Experimenter is based on the true story of the famed social psychologist Stanley Milgram (Peter Sarsgaard in an expertly shaded and intelligent performance), who in 1961 conducted a series of now classic and radical behavioral experiments designed to measure humans’ conformity, conscience and free will.
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