Category: "Miscellaneous"

Psychology Creativity Day: Innovation in Higher Education By Kenneth Ghee, Ph.D.

August 28th, 2008

Pop culture has been an inspirational teaching tool for adolescents and young adults for centuries. In the 50's it was rock and roll and in the 90's it's hip hop, the Apprentice and American Idol. Young people in and out of college gravitate to the messages and themes in the creative expression of their media icons and many imitate and emulate them in fashion and character. Psychology Creativity Day is an innovative opportunity for students in my large (n = 240) Introductory Psychology class to share a meaningful part of their lives with their fellow classmates using creative expression

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The Organic Mind by Dr. Leon James

September 28th, 2008

Mental psychology is an everyday self-help tool for modifying our inherited hellish traits and acquiring heavenly traits.

Human beings are born with a temporary physical body and an immortal mental body. Our mind or mental organs are located in the mental body because mental events such as our sensations, our thoughts, and our feelings, are objects than can exist only in the mental world through our mental body. When we undergo the dying and resuscitation process, which takes about 33 hours to complete, we are separated from the physical world and are resuscitated in the mental world with our mental body. We then continue our immortal life in that world of eternity. It is then that we have to face our endless future, which consists of entering either of two worlds of existence, one called heaven, the other hell. No other option exists. It makes good sense therefore that each of us seriously examine the proposal of mental psychology in order to find out how we control this awesome outcome.

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Cats Showing Intelligent Behavior by Russell Eisenman Ph.D. & Susan C. Eisenman

September 28th, 2008

INTRODUCTION
How smart are animals? Do they show intelligent behavior or just rote learning? Dingfelder (2008) reported that people may often read into the behavior of animals, attributing intelligence to them that the animal does not have. The following three examples of intelligent behavior in two domestic, long hair housecats, Thimble and Maxwell, would seem to show their intelligent behavior, well beyond mere rote learning. They were observed by the two authors, a Dad (first author) and his Daughter (second author) over a time period of 9 months, when Susan Eisenman moved from California and lived with Russell Eisenman.

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