Category Archives: Psychology
Richard G. “Rick” Rosner (born May 2, 1960) is an American television writer and media figure known for his high intelligence test scores and his unusual career. There are reports that he has achieved some of the highest scores ever recorded on IQ tests designed to measure exceptional intelligence. He has become known for taking part in activities not usually associated with geniuses. Rosner claims that he has worked as a stripper, roller-skating waiter, bouncer, and nude model.
He has appeared in numerous documentaries and profiles about his activities and views. He has also appeared in both a Domino’s Pizza commercial as well as one for Burger King and sued the quiz show Who Wants to be a Millionaire over an allegedly flawed question he missed as a contestant in 2000. He writes and produces for quiz shows and for several programs produced by Jimmy Kimmel, including The Man Show, Crank Yankers, and Jimmy Kimmel Live.
This is a rare documentary film that has been neglected but nonetheless worth watching: on the subject of shell shock.
Shades of Gray (1940s) – This is a dramatized documentary on the subject of being shell-shocked and is geared towards psychologists but the general public with an high interesting in the field of psychiatry and psychology.
Border is a compassionate film on Borderline Personality Disorder and (and the hopeful possibility of RECOVERING from BPD) is the creative and passionate vision of producer/director Dr. Tamra Sattler.
It features the following women who have all overcome and recovered from or are in the process of recovering from this devastating mental illness Borderline Personality Disorder.
The human brain is the result of millions of years of evolution. Only 4% in the development of the neocortex separates us from chimpanzees, but this small difference has enabled us to have a greater capacity for communication and learning, to access knowledge.
Scientific advances will get the answers to the great enigma on the functioning of our body where consciousness resides. A tour of the latest discoveries and the big questions that remain to reveal.
The Australian town coming to terms with a string of teen suicides.
One suicide is a tragedy. But what happens when a community is rocked by a series of suicides, one after another, all of them young people? Do the families mourn in private, fearful that expressing their grief publicly could result in more deaths? Or does the community come together, so that individual families can tell their stories and in turn do something to combat the insidious face of depression and its consequences?