9 Answers

  1. My now former dorm mate linked the two things, accusing me of making a mess out of my head and creating a mess in my room. The worst part was knowing that he was right.

    P. S. I still can't put my head in order (this is generally a problem of my whole life). I left the dorm.

  2. Is my house in order? No.

    Is my head in order? No.

    Are these things related? Not a fact.

    In fact, in my case, they are more connected, because no matter what I do, cleaning or mental work, I can't focus on one thing and constantly jump from one activity to another. And the consequence of this is also a mess in my house. Psychologists, do I need treatment or not yet?

  3. I remembered how, in my third year, I invited home a person who had graduated from UNI with a degree in Personality Psychology. I always kept the apartment in perfect order, everything had to be parallel, God forbid something would be out of place. We had a nice chat, and suddenly she got a call and… “I HAVE TO GO URGENTLY, I'm sorry, wait for me.” Half an hour later, she wrote to me that I was crazy, I went, I have obsessive-compulsive disorder and generally need to be treated. And I had the same question. My house is tidy, but I have a cockroach in my head.

  4. I don't know how true this is. but I have a solid pattern.�

    If the desk is a mess, I'm constantly distracted from my studies, I can't concentrate. But it is worth cleaning up, writing a list of things to do in the diary, and this is also a certain indicator of order for me and there is a desire to do business.

    So there is some truth here.�

    Well, I'm far from accurate sociological calculations, but I noticed that friends/girlfriends in a terrible mess in the apartment are less collected, often late and do all sorts of persimmons.

  5. It depends on how much you can abstract from the outside. I, for example, can't concentrate on a particular task while the house is in disarray. And it's not the fact that something is lying around that distracts you, but the feeling of guilt for not cleaning it up. It's like a list of things that need to be done and cleaning always hangs in the unfulfilled, and this infuriates and does not allow you to go headlong into more important tasks.

  6. If disorder in the head can be defined as the presence of a mental disorder, then I will assume that for a start, for everyone, order and disorder probably look different and it all depends on how much obsession with order or, conversely, complete indifference to cleanliness affects a person's life, ability to work and comfort of being.

    Neglect of sanitary and hygienic measures, indifference to one's appearance, or extreme obsession with cleanliness, order, in themselves may not mean anything, and mental deviations-the presence of a” mess in the head”, can only indicate in conjunction with other symptoms. Such as: A change in character, constant fatigue, for no particular reason, constant doubt, checking your decisions and actions, inability to cope with problems and daily activities, incomprehensible and strange sensations in the body, unusually described by a person (“as if a snake crawled in”, “a lot of worms crawl under the skin”). Insomnia, nightmares or vivid fantasy dreams, signs of depression (low mood, decreased physical activity, memory loss, apathy). Long-term high mood, increased activity, activity, sexual emancipation. Sudden, gratuitous mood swings. Unjustified aggression, hostility. Inappropriate emotional reactions (for example, when a funny situation occurs, a person starts crying and vice versa). Cooling down to previous attachments and activities.�Withdrawal from family affairs, coldness towards close people. Giving away your favorite things or, conversely, collecting unnecessary junk. Leaving home without warning for a long time, or vice versa, reclusion, unsociability. (The list of symptoms is taken from the article by Т. T. S. Medvedev, psychiatrist of KU KHMAO-Yugra “Nizhnevartovsk psychoneurological dispensary”)

  7. I have no order in my house. In my head, too, there is no, but there is ADHD and somehow in general from childhood to cleaning the floors and laying out socks and underpants by color, I was not taught. The result is that the monotonous washing of floors or endless sorting through old things gets boring, rushes almost in the middle of the action and the mess continues perfectly there is still an n-th amount of time. Again, until you get tired of the dust with a centimeter layer and the problem of one sock in the morning. So in my case, it may be connected, but I'm not sure about the others.

  8. Destruction in toilets as a consequence of destruction in the heads. �

    Order from the word series, that is, in a series, that is, a sequence (actions, objects, tones in music,…). Sequence is possible when there is a vague forming criterion (tonality in music, palette in painting, numbers in mathematics,…). Order, so such in its pure form, does not exist by itself, it lives inside this or that meaning and is determined by this meaning.�

    If the meanings (values, beliefs) don't match, the orders don't match, and in some cases, people with different meanings can't see the different orders. For example: 1. A table with papers of a person who has a historically established order on the table, he is perfectly oriented in it, to another person with ” army values and character, the historically established order on this table will seem like a complete mess. �2. The granddaughter from the capital came to her grandmother in “torn” jeans. By morning, all the jeans and shorts were neatly mended. 3.�https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=9obuk0ZKjnk

    If a person has a sense-forming GOAL, then it is easy, pleasant and quick to restore order in the house automatically. For example: �1.The guy invited a girl to his house, as a rule, he puts things in order before her arrival.�

    Very often, a neglected mess in the house, a criterion for a person's lack of goals in life. He DOESN'T NEED to clean up the mess. бар The criterion of a mess in meanings, values, and desires.

  9. Excessive striving for order or, on the contrary, neglect of it, definitely indicates some psychological features, in some (only in some!) cases – about deviations and disorders. Maintaining an ideal order can be associated with a subconscious desire to take control of a situation, a side effect of self-discipline, and people with obsessive-compulsive disorders are also prone to this. In children, an obsessive habit of placing objects in a certain order may indicate autism spectrum disorders. Sloppiness can be either a sign of a distracted, creative nature, or a symptom of developing depression, addiction, or other mental illnesses. The lifestyle and attitude to order in both cases can simply be borrowed from the family and the environment in which the person grew up.

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