HD The science of emotions: Jaak Panksepp at TEDxRainier

The science of emotions: Jaak Panksepp at TEDxRainier
00:17:40

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Given an inherent subjective nature, emotions have long been a nearly impenetrable topic for scientific research. Affective neuroscientist Jaak Panksepp explains a modern approach to emotions, and how taking seriously the emotions of other animals might soon improve the lives of millions. Jaak Panksepp introduced the concept of Affective Neuroscience in 1990, consisting of an overarching vision of how mammalian brains generate experienced affective states in animals, as effective models for fathoming the primal evolutionary sources of emotional feelings in human beings. This work has implications for further developments in Biological Psychiatry, ranging from an understanding of the underlying brain disorders, to new therapeutic strategies. Panksepp is a Ph.D. Professor and Baily Endowed Chair of Animal Well-Being Science, College of Veterinary Medicine, Washington State University. His scientific contributions include more than 400 papers devoted to the study of basic emotional and motivational processes of the mammalian brain. He has conducted extensive research on brain and bodily mechanisms of feeding and energy-balance regulation, sleep physiology, and most importantly the study of emotional processes, including associated feelings states, in other animals. This talk was given November 9, 2013 in Seattle at TEDxRainier, a local TEDx event, produced independently of the TED Conferences. TEDx is a program of local, self-organized events that bring people together to share a TED-like experience. At a TEDx event, TEDTalks video and live speakers combine to spark deep discussion and connection in a small group. These local, self-organized events are branded TEDx, where x = independently organized TED event. The TED Conference provides general guidance for the TEDx program, but individual TEDx events are self-organized.* (*Subject to certain rules and regulations)
yeah oh right
02:04
+22
I don't know what the fuck is going on in the comment section, but this was
an extremely informative talk. Panksepp, if for whatever reason you're
reading this, know that you have my gratitude for being innovative in your
approach instead of parroting all the Cognitive behavioral therapy and SSRI
nonsense that psychology is filled with today. Mental illness is one of the
worst things that can happen to a human being, I'm glad something is being
done to help future generations.
Charles Maynard
14:17
+3
Don't launch your advert telling me it's exams week ffs.
king
00:29
+22
*All thoughts, feelings and emotions come from the mind, and they are not
real unless you give them life*. You just have to recognize them for what
they are, and they will disappear, and true life will appear. Learn the
real *Truth* about the mind and life in general, it is the only thing that
will overcome the badstates of mind permantly. Google *truthcontest click
on the earth icon and read the Present*
LarsManden
02:55
smart. you have to seek the seeking emotion like that
The ARKahn
23:53
+3
A brilliant talk by a genius of affective neuroscience, that is somewhat
distracted by the piss-poor quality of this comments section.
Leslie Mantrone
21:42
+2
Wished he took the extra step to tell people that they should take the
logical next step and go vegan...
Rei eei
14:29
What is the argument of this podcast?
dermaskiertename
20:44
+1
What a great man!
Summondadrummin
19:03
+1
Great insights although the go to of chemical alterations rather than there
behavioral basis is classic allopathic medicine. Could we dance? Play?
Encourage exploration? Touch? Sure but why do that when you can take Glyx
13!
Nicole Kemp
22:42
Wonderful!!
odious
23:53
very informative and good talk for a pre-nap
Viperstormway
02:11
Quick tip: check Lithium orotate, a natural form of lithium that of course
is a mineral.
Al Haris
21:40