Mind reading with cognition for treatment
International Clinical Neuroscience Journal,
Vol. 2 No. 3 (2015),
30 December 2015
Mind is mysterious and complex. Thoughts were transferred from one mind to the other mind by cognitive domains and senses. The scientific information is based on observation and analysis, and research may benefit the most through initial real information. We have a virtual area in mind; this area can help us for cognition of patients even if they do not speak. Physicians, nurses, therapists, care givers can understand thought of patients with mind reading for the successful treatment. Hence it shows the need for a modern approach to the mind reading in medical science for novel treatment.
- Mind reading
How to Cite
Wright S. "Media Coverage of Unconventional Religion: Any "Good News" for Minority Faiths?". Review of Religious Research. 1997;s39(2): 101–115.
Lilienfeld SO, Lynn SJ, Lohr JM. “Science and pseudoscience in clinical psychology: initial thoughts, reﬂections, and considerations,” in Science and Pseudoscience in Clinical Psychology, eds S. O. Lilenfeld, S. J. Lynn, and L. J. M.(NewYork, NY:Guilford Press) 2003;1–16.
Racine E, Bell E, Illes J. “Can we read minds? Ethical challenges and responsibilities in the use of neuroimaging research,” in Scientiﬁc,Philosophical and Ethical Perspectives in Neuroethics, eds J. Gioradano and B. Gorijn (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press). 2008; 246–270.
Subbotsky E. Magical thinking in judgments of causation: Can anomalous phenomena affect ontological causal beliefs in children and adults? Br J Dev Psychol. 2004;22:123–152.
Kruger J, Dunning D. Unskilled and unaware of it: How difﬁculties in recognizing one’s own incompetence lead to inﬂated self-assessments. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology. 1999;77:1121–1134.
Dunning D, Johnson K, Ehrlinger J, Kruger J. Why people fail to recognize their own incompetence. Current Directions in Psychological Science. 2003; 12:83–87.
Gabriel MT, Critelli JW, Ee JS. Narcissistic illusions in self-evaluations of intelligence and attractiveness. Journal of Personality. 1994; 62:143–155.
Paulhus DL. Interpersonal and intrapsychic adaptiveness of trait self-enhancement: A mixed blessing? Journal of Personality and Social Psychology. 1998;74:1197–1208.
Robins, RW, John OP. Effects of visual perspective and narcissism on self-perception: Is seeing believing? Psychological Science. 1997;8:37–42.
DePaulo BM, Charlton K, Cooper H, Lindsay JJ, Muhlenbruck L. The accuracy-conﬁdence correlation in the detection of deception. Personality and Social Psychology Review. 1997; 1:246–357.
Cialdini RB. Influence: The Psychology of Persuasion. London: Collins. pp. epilogue. 2007.
Szimhart J. "Thoughts on thought control". Skeptical Inquirer (Committee for the Scientific Investigation of Claims of the Paranormal). 2005;29(4):56–57.
Realo A, Allik J, Nolvka A, Valk R, Ruus T, Schmidt M, Eilola T. Mind reading ability: Beliefs and performance. Journal of Research in Personality. 2003;37,420–445.
Allen C. "Brainwashed! Scholars of Cults Accuse Each Other of Bad Faith". Lingua Franca. linguafranca.com. Archived from the original on 2000. Retrieved 2014. 1998.
Sipchen B. "Ten Years After Jonestown, the Battle Intensifies Over the Influence of 'Alternative' Religions", Los Angeles Times. 1988.
Caterson, S. "Hell to pay when man bites God". The Australian. p. 4. 2007.
Le Fanu J. "Make up your mind". The Daily Telegraph (Telegraph Media Group Limited). 2004.
Hawkes N. "Brainwashing by Kathleen Taylor". The Times (London: Times Newspapers Ltd). 2004.
Zablocki B. Misunderstanding Cults: Searching for Objectivity in a Controversial Field. U of Toronto Press. p. 168. 2001.
Richardson JT. Regulating Religion: Case Studies from Around the Globe, Kluwer Academic/Plenum Publishers 2004; p. 16.
Oldenburg D. "Stressed to Kill: The Defense of Brainwashing; Sniper Suspect's Claim Triggers More Debate", Washington Post, reproduced in Defence Brief, issue 269, published by Steven Skurka & Associates. 2003.
Slaby J, Choudhury S. “Proposal for a critical neuroscience,” in Critical Neuroscience: A Handbook of the Social and Cultural Contexts of Neuroscience, eds S. Choudhury and J. Slaby (Oxford: Blackwell Publishing). 2011; 29–52.
Nishimoto S, Vu AT, Naselaris T, Benjamini Y, Yu B, Gallant JL. Reconstructing visual experiences from brain activity evoked by natural movies. Curr. Biol. 2011; 21: 1641–1646.
Haynes, JD. “Brain reading,” in I Know What you’re Thinking: Brain Imaging and Mental Privacy, eds S. Richmond, G. Rees, and S. J. L. Edwards (Oxford: Oxford University Press). 2012;29–40.
Farah MJ, Hutchinson JB, Phelps EA, Wagner AD. Functional MRI-based lie detection: scientiﬁc and societal challenges. Nat. Rev. Neurosci. 2014; 15: 123–131.
Farah MJ, Hook CJ. The seductive allure of “seductive allure”. Perspect. Psychol. Sci. 2013; 8: 88–90.
Michael RB, Newman EJ, Vuorre M, Cumming G, Garry M. On the (non) persuasive power of a brain image. Psychon. Bull. Rev. 2013; 20:720–725.
Hook CJ, Farah MJ. Look again: effects of brain images and mind–brain dualism on lay evaluations of research. J. Cogn. Neurosci. 2013;25:1397–1405.
Weisberg DS, Keil FC, Goodstein J, Rawson E, Gray JR. The seductive allure of neuroscience explanations. J. Cogn. Neurosci. 2008;20:470–477.
Kahneman D. Thinking, Fast and Slow. NewYork, NY: Farrar, Straus, and Giroux. 2011.
Zarghi A. Functional Neurosurgery and Neuro-cognitive Rehabilitation. Int Clin Neurosci J. 2014;1(2):43-47.
Zarghi A, Zali A, Ashrafi F, Moazezi M. Neuroscience and Neuro-cognitive Rehabilitation. Basic Res J of Med and Clin Sci. 2013;2(8):83.
- Abstract Viewed: 351 times
- PDF Downloaded: 190 times