Psyco Approach

Psychoanalytic approach
Ray Gomez
March 7, 2016
Shirley Wilson

Psychoanalytic approach
Psychoanalytic is the process in which psychiatrist or psychologist use to determine the best course of action in treatment and often times in therapy. While some of these techniques may not disclose the true understanding of the state of mind, predetermined theories help understand individuals in order to develop a treatment plan, help categorize behaviors, and assistance in understanding characteristics of personalities. This method was first developed by Sigmund Freud and was the stepping stone of what we call modern psychiatry.
Sigmund Freud
Sigmund Freud was born on May 6, 1856, and was the developer of psychoanalysis. Freud is considered one of the great minds of psychiatry and developed techniques such as free association, transference and Oedipus complex. He led the field in many analyses that is studied throughout modern medicine, but also used in through law enforcement and in many private corporations.
Sigmund developed and studied the mind through his life and found that there are three components of the mind; the ID, Super Ego, and Ego. The components were considered the unconscious aspect of the brain, and are often developed in early childhood. The id, the greatest embryonic of the three arrangements, is apprehensive through immediate fulfillment of simple corporeal requirements in addition to impulses. The superego remains apprehensive through communal guidelines in addition to ethics which is comparable towards what numerous persons demand their "principles" otherwise their "honorable conscious." The aforementioned matures as a juvenile absorbs anything their ethos contemplates factual in addition to immoral. The ego is the lucid, practical portion of our character. This one remains a lesser amount of primeval than the id in addition remains partially aware plus moderately cataleptic.
Freud also believed that the structures changed over...