Summary of Clase 2 Herida de Rechazo

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00:00:00 - 01:00:00

In this video, Marina Claudia discusses the five main wounds that can occur during childhood: rejection, abandonment, humiliation, and injustice. She goes through each wound one by one, explaining their physical and psychological characteristics. She concludes the video by talking about how to recognize and deal with these wounds.

  • 00:00:00 This video is a presentation of class 2 herida de rechazo, a wound rejection syndrome that can occur in transplant patients. The presenter thanks 100 people for their participation in the Zoom video, which continues to be watched by others. They also greet Lily Romero, a student who has been following the class.
  • 00:05:00 In this video, Marina Claudia discusses the five main wounds that can occur during childhood: rejection, abandonment, humiliation, and injustice. Marina goes through each wound one by one, explaining their physical and psychological characteristics. She concludes the video by talking about how to recognize and deal with these wounds.
  • 00:10:00 This video discusses the signs and symptoms of a personal injury, specifically the injury of rejection. It discusses the injury of rejection starting in the womb and continuing through early childhood. The video talks about the importance of taking into account a baby's perception when assessing these injuries. It discusses the injury of rejection as occurring in an emotionally charged environment, and how it is manifested physically through diseases and injuries. The video then talks about the injury of rejection as developing from a person's perception of events around them. It emphasises that these injuries do not just happen because of what happens outside, but come from a person's perception of events inside. Finally, the video talks about how to avoid developing these injuries in the first place - by being aware of how a baby perceives the world.
  • 00:15:00 In this video, hostil and violent environments are discussed, and how a baby can develop a sense of hostility and rejection in these settings. The primary injury that can arise from this type of environment is known as "rejection wound," and it can develop when a baby experiences hostility and rejection from their mother during the first months of life. This life-forming experience takes place in the womb, and during the earliest stages of development, it begins to gestate with that baby's feelings of hostility and rejection. Many of these injuries can be caused by things like a baby not being wanted, being born as a result of an unwanted pregnancy, or due to violence outside of the family. Considering all of these factors can be very difficult, so it is important for parents to understand that their child may feel hostile and rejected if they are not being given attention or if their phone or tablet is being used inappropriately.
  • 00:20:00 The video discusses the importance of establishing a strong relationship with one's child, and the negative impact that not being able to do so can have. It discusses the consequences of being unable to connect emotionally with one's child, including depression, postpartum depression, and difficulties bonding with the child due to the child's sex or unexpected pregnancy.
  • 00:25:00 In the video, a class discusses how to reconciliate with life, and how this ability is learned and allows us to be present. Another key point made is that life is also a wound where rejection or lack of affection is felt. The class revisits the affective connection mentioned earlier - being emotionally attached to someone through contact, visual, and energetic senses. They emphasize the importance of affect in creating connection, and how rejection can be passed down generationally. When someone feels rejection, they may try to avoid those they resent, withdrawing into themselves or becoming reclusive. In order to connect, we must be open and willing to be vulnerable. When we are rejected, we may stay in our mountains of resentment, unable to connect with those we love. It is impossible to connect with someone when we are in this state. The series concludes with a life-review of rejection, focusing on how it affects people's ability to feel loved. Some viewers may identify with the class' experiences, while others may have different stories of rejection. Regardless, the message is clear - to feel loved, we must be open to reconciliation.
  • 00:30:00 The video discusses the concept of "rejection wounds," which are scars that can be left on the body after a person is rejected or feels rejected by someone else. The speaker describes how she experienced rejection wounds in her own life after her third child was born and how her son exacerbated these wounds by not wanting to be born. She emphasizes the importance of being clear about the context of a person's experiences in order to properly understand and empathize with them.
  • 00:35:00 This video discusses the concept of "rechazo," or the rejection of someone or something. It explains that this feeling exists throughout our lives and can manifest itself in various ways, such as in the form of a personal identity injury (PI) in adulthood. This PI can manifest as different symptoms during pregnancy, such as different feelings about the baby's sex, or changes in eating or sleeping habits. It also discusses the concept of "abandonment," which can occur when a parent does not provide the necessary support to their child. This can lead to a child feeling rejected and hurt, which can be a source of ongoing pain throughout their life.
  • 00:40:00 Clase 2 discusses the heritability of rejection, which is a feeling of being rejected by others. It discusses how mothers may reject their children for a variety of reasons, including the fear of pregnancy, the fear of raising another child, and the fear of raising an unplanned child. Class 2 then discusses how fathers may reject their children, and how children may reject themselves. Finally, the class discusses the heritability of rejection, and how it can be overcome.
  • 00:45:00 The video discusses the psychological condition known as 'herida de rechazo,' which is caused by the feeling that we're not accepted by our own gender. This can manifest as anger towards our mothers, or suddenly perceiving everyone as bad or unlikable. For men, this can also be directed at fathers, or feeling that all men despise you. This personality type is called 'huidizo,' and it originates from old theater terms such as 'character masks.' Our personality is like a mask, and it's not derived from words like 'characters' that were used before theater. It's like our true self is hidden behind this mask, and it's often read as being alcoholic, wearing a mask of indifference, or not existing at all. Some common physical characteristics of people with this personality type are thin, wiry bodies, small eyes that seem scared or haunted, and speaking in vague, nonexistent words. They often act like they don't exist, and use words like 'nulo' or 'desaparecer' a lot.
  • 00:50:00 In this video, we meet two personalities who are all too familiar to us- Steve Jobs and Sheldon Cooper from "The Big Bang Theory." Jobs' body is seen in "The Rejection Book" and on the other side is this character who, if you want to observe more closely, is in action with the rejection wound. Sheldon's character in this series is exactly the personality of the rejection wound- someone who feels unworthy of affection, understanding, and appreciation. It will be difficult for, for example, them to ask for an embrace or be told "No," because they feel they don't deserve it. When they feel bad, what they'll do is withdraw before asking for an embrace, requesting an apology, or any of these other things. They'll go to their room or retreat to another location where they can be alone. This is because, in deep psychological wounds, they constantly compare and judge themselves. They feel resentment and resentment towards others in secret. These are very deep wounds that develop a new, very great anger. However, these people are usually very silent about their feelings, and so they feel resentment, resentment towards others, and rejection towards themselves. They'll see themselves in the mirror and judge themselves harshly. They won't accept anyone, but
  • 00:55:00 The video discusses the concept of "merecimiento," which is closely related to the concept of "making oneself deserving." We say that somebody is deserving of a prize because they have done well. We deserve a dignified treatment because we have done well. We are always striving to do better than we have done in the past, but we also have a lack of self-confidence and are very perfectionistic. This leads to difficulty making decisions and leading successful lives, as well as difficulties in relationships. People with this mindset are often resentful and difficult to forgive. They also have a high risk of developing physical ailments such as allergies, respiratory problems, and eating disorders. They also have a high risk of developing depression and suicide. The video discusses the five wounds of rejection, which are anger, resentment, isolation, lack of self-worth, and a lack of strength. People with these wounds will tend to develop these characteristics in their personality.

01:00:00 - 01:30:00

This video is about a class on how to deal with rejection. The speaker explains that there are different ways to reject someone, and talks about how he was rejected as a child. He then shows a therapeutic exercise where participants imagine they are the child in a picture and feel what they need from the adult.

  • 01:00:00 The video discusses the personality trait of rechazo, which is when a person feels rejected by others. The narrator talks about how this trait can lead to mental health issues, such as depression and suicidal thoughts. The video then goes on to discuss how some people are not willing to open up and share their feelings, preferring to keep them hidden. The video then goes on to discuss how people with this personality trait often choose partners from fear of rejection or feeling invisible.
  • 01:05:00 The video discusses the commonality between people who have a herida de rechazo (rejection wound) and people who have a herida de injusticia (injustice wound). The video stresses the importance of recognizing and accepting oneself for who one is, instead of trying to change who one is. It discusses the importance of healing these wounds by selling products that deal with rejection, such as self-help books or life coaching.
  • 01:10:00 This video discusses how one's personality can be so strong that they can't even let someone hug them. This character suddenly entered into a series of crises, and it was only because she couldn't let anyone hug her that she became so troubled. Six years ago, she remembers attending a workshop in which she learned how to deal with her personality issues. Today, she sees a great change in herself and is grateful for the progress she has made. She encourages others to be open to who they are and to embrace their own qualities.
  • 01:15:00 The video discusses how to work on deeper levels when working with clients, and then provides a therapeutic exercise to end the video. The lesson covers 22 hours of therapy over 11 sessions, focusing on the ego and its wounds. Comments from the viewers are read, with one person noting that the video made him realize he had been working on the wrong level.
  • 01:20:00 This video is about a class on how to reject someone. The speaker explains that there are different ways to reject someone, such as through neglect or by being overprotective. He also talks about how he was rejected as a child and how he now tries to protect his children by rejecting them.
  • 01:25:00 In this video, Juanito asks a classmate to make contact visual with a picture of themselves and a classmate, focusing on their eyes. Juanito then asks the classmate to imagine they are the child in the picture and to feel what they need from the adult. He then asks the classmate to do the same with a picture of themselves and a classmate from Brazil, focusing on their eyes and feeling loved.
  • 01:30:00 This video shows a man crying after touching a photo of his son. He then closes his eyes and tries to feel the emotion. After a few minutes, he exhales and begins to cry again. He thanks God for all the recommendations and then exhales deeply. He repeats the process a few more times, and then concludes the video by saying that the next class is this morning.

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