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Understanding The Structure Of Attention Seeking Behaviour

With the caveat that you can “drive any creature crazy” if you put it into insane environments (such as a panther in a small enclosure), feed it with poison, or torture it continuously with actions, substances, and behaviours from the outside, all the rest of the behaviour problems you might come across can be chunked up to versions of “attention seeking behaviour”.

This is a very, very interesting phrase.

Just run it through your mind and apply it to a creature of any kind, a child perhaps:

“She was attention seeking all the time.”

What response, what gut response do you have to that phrase?

It’s not a good one, I would wager. It’s along the lines of, “Dear oh dear. Tut. Shake head. Naughty child. Ah, she’ll learn to keep herself quiet eventually. Her parents probably “spoiled” her. She thinks she’s the centre of the universe. Ah, we’ll beat it out of her ...”

It is extraordinary to me just how we have come to that. Where did this come from? Who was the first to think it was a good idea to leave a child crying for hours in the dark and expect this to be “good for them”?

At least now (in the last 30 years or so, to put it in perspective, and by all means not in all Western parent’s thoughts) it is held to be the right thing to feed a baby when it is crying and as soon as possible because:

  • the baby doesn’t cry because it is naughty or evil but because it is using a feedback device that is programmed in to alert the care takers of a shortfall of food supplies;
  • a baby fed immediately has a better immune system, less sleep disturbances, even more intelligence (!) as umpteen scientific studies now decree;
  • the caretakers of a baby that is fed immediately experience massively less stress, less psychological disorders and less psychosomatic disease because the baby is easier to satisfy and cries markedly less overall.

This process is the exact template for energy exchanges of the “love” kind.

Attention seeking behaviour is a feedback device designed to alert those who can do something about it that there is a shortfall in an energy system that cannot be alleviated by other forms of energy but specifically needs to be fed by the attention of others.

As an aside, it is my supposition that even universal "Christ type love" cannot satisfy the human circuitry set up to process and utilise human energy input. It can, however, feed the overall system enough to stave off full collapse if it can be successfully received on a regular basis.

Attention seeking behaviour is set up so that reflexively and unless there are mitigating circumstances, Western humans will automatically draw back and refuse to give that attention.

It is extraordinary how we have been programmed to think of “neediness” as a terrible character flaw and to jump on it viciously and trying to extinguish it at every possible opportunity, no matter how insane and totally crippling such behaviour may be.

For example, you may have come across the way that young medical doctors are kept awake due to an insane rota system for days on end. Here the “need that must not speak its name” is sleep. Everyone needs sleep for maximum functioning.

No-one whatsoever is served by a tired, unconcentrated doctor – not the system, not the doctor, not the nurses, and most totally not, the patients. Yet that system of systemic sleep deprivation is still in place and there is tremendous resistance to changing it.

 

The Attention Seeking Behaviour Evolution

Attention Seeking Behaviour progresses through the following stages as the need becomes more and more acute and more excruciating to the individual who is experiencing the energetic shortfall in a visceral, whole body experience:

1. Awareness

Here, the creature (child, dog, cat, horse) first becomes aware that the shortfall exists and begins to look around for a likely “other” who may fulfil this need.

2. Approach

The creature will get up and start approaching the other and make some minor signs that it is in need of some attention. In an animal, that would probably be just coming over and presenting themselves whilst looking at the other.

3. Escalation

If the other ignores (read “refuses to provide the attention energy”) this subtle approach, creature A will now escalate its behaviours to “break on through” the barrier of ignoring – make sounds, push physically, engage in behaviours that have previously worked to “gain attention”.

4. Extreme Escalation

If these higher level behaviours are also ignored, the need turns to a pain and will now drive consecutively more extreme behaviour in turn in a direct cause and effect relationship. If the need is high enough, the creature may even attack.

5. Catastrophic Collapse Into Autism

If still no energy is forthcoming, the system collapses in on itself in a catastrophic implosion which causes severe neurological damage; the stage beyond rage is autism, where the creature can no longer elicit the energy required nor process it when it is being offered because of the damage sustained by the receptors of the energy processing system during the catastrophe.

 

Depending on the severity of the neurological/energetic catastrophe and the age of the creature at which the catastrophe occurred (obviously the younger the creature, the greater the impact on the system overall), some individuals may never come back from the autism stage and remain there forever.

The Cure For Attention Seeking Behaviour Disorders

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