How Might Psychological Explain Addiction?
- 1 What is psychological model of addiction?
- 2 What is the physiology of addiction?
- 3 How does addiction develop psychology?
- 4 What are the 5 models of addiction?
- 5 What are the four models of addiction?
- 6 What are the three components of addiction?
- 7 What drugs are psychologically addictive?
- 8 What addiction does to the brain?
- 9 What are psychological factors?
- 10 What is the main cause of addiction?
- 11 Which of the following is a psychological risk factor for addiction?
- 12 What is the moral model?
- 13 Why do some criticize the disease model of addiction?
- 14 What is the social learning model of addiction?
What is psychological model of addiction?
Psychological or Character Logical Model This model of addiction concentrates on what takes place in order for a person to start using substances. This model emphasizes that biology does not cause a person to take that first drink or line of cocaine.
What is the physiology of addiction?
Inherent physiologic characteristics influence how individuals response to substances and individual vulnerability to addiction. The physiology of the brain and body is altered by use of alcohol and other drugs and also changes when a person enters into recovery.
How does addiction develop psychology?
Once people have taken up the behavior and discover they can use it to make themselves feel better, associations develop between the behavior and the states of mind and feeling that the person desires. These associations develop along neurological, brain pathways, and become automatic.
What are the 5 models of addiction?
Models of drug use
- Moral model. During the eighteenth and early nineteenth centuries addiction was viewed as a sin.
- Disease model. The disease model assumes that the origins of addiction lie within the individual him/herself.
- Psycho-dynamic model.
- Social learning model.
- Socio-cultural model.
- Public health model.
What are the four models of addiction?
The four C’s of addiction are a helpful tool in distinguishing between addiction as a mental health disorder demanding treatment and other types of addictive behaviors. The four C’s are compulsion, cravings, consequences, and control.
What are the three components of addiction?
Drug addiction is defined as a chronic relapsing disorder that is comprised of three stages: preoccupation/anticipation, binge/intoxication, and withdrawal/negative affect.
What drugs are psychologically addictive?
Drugs Associated with Psychological Addictions
- Cannabis products (marijuana, etc.)
- Psychotropic medications (antidepressants)
- Hallucinogenic drugs (LSD)
- Stimulants (cocaine, Ritalin)
What addiction does to the brain?
When someone develops an addiction, the brain craves the reward of the substance. This is due to the intense stimulation of the brain’s reward system. In response, many users continue use of the substance; this can lead to a host of euphoric feelings and strange behavioral traits.
What are psychological factors?
functional factors—as opposed to biological (constitutional, hereditary) factors—that contribute to the development of personality, the maintenance of health and well-being, and the etiology of mental and behavioral disorder.
What is the main cause of addiction?
Environment: Exposure to addictive substances, social pressure, lack of social support, and poor coping skills can also contribute to the development of addictions. Frequency and duration of use: The more someone uses a substance the more likely they will become addicted to it.
Which of the following is a psychological risk factor for addiction?
Mental health factors. Conditions such as depression, anxiety, attention deficit disorder, and post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) increase the risk of addiction. Difficulties managing strong emotions are also linked to substance use.
What is the moral model?
The ‘moral model’ holds that the root cause of problematic AOD use is an individual’s inherent moral weakness and lack of will power. This view has also been applied to particular communities and even races of people. There is no evidence for the perspective.
Why do some criticize the disease model of addiction?
Critics of the disease model, particularly those who subscribe to the life-process model of addiction argue that labeling people as addicts keeps them from developing self-control and stigmatizes them.
Applied to addictions, the social learning model suggests that drug and alcohol use are learned behaviors and that such behaviors persist because of differential reinforcement from other individuals, from the environment, from thoughts and feelings, and from the direct consequences of drug or alcohol use.