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Thilo Beck at WEF Roundtable - A Roadmap to Sustainable Health and Better Well-being in the Workforce and Society

Goals House Roundtable, World Economic Forum, Davos – Thilo Beck

A Roadmap to Sustainable Health and Better Well-being in the Workforce and Society: Elaborating on Key Points.   We are living through a historical period defined by uncertainty, which is having a profound impact on our mental health. Research shows that – on average, 15% of working-age adults live with a mental health condition globally,…

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Affluent Neglect

Society expresses great concern for poor, underserved children and the increased likelihood they may lack access to health care and education, or that they may turn to drugs or crime in adulthood. Less attention is paid to children of affluent parents who have their own set of problems. Emotional neglect often goes unnoticed or unreported, which may…

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What is Dialectical Behavior Therapy?

Dialectical behavior therapy (DBT), developed by Marsha Linehan, Ph. in the 1980s, is a type of talk therapy originally designed for high-risk, suicidal people diagnosed with borderline personality disorder. Today, DBT is used to treat people struggling with a range of complex and intense emotions, including substance abuse and addiction, PTSD, bipolar disorder, eating disorders,…

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The Pandemic-Push: Why are so Many People Suddenly Buying Prescription Drugs Online?

Prescription-med sales skyrocket due to the pandemic, but when does use become abuse? Paracelsus Recovery’s experts weigh in. More and more people are illegally purchasing prescription medication such as anxiety or sleeping pills online as the pandemic takes its toll on our wellbeing. The pandemic has left a mental health crisis in its wake. Rates…

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‘Succession syndrome’ prevalent among wealthy households, psychiatrists warn

Succession has been hailed as one of the best TV shows of all time - but is that because it is more fact than fiction?

At Paracelsus Recovery, we have treated numerous clients for a condition we call “succession syndrome,” which the three Roy children almost perfectly embody. Rooted in a phenomenon known as affluent neglect, these children grow up showing signs of trauma and abandonment yet simultaneously feel entitled to whatever they want. As a result, you have a child who feels both profoundly insecure and entitled to whatever they want, laying the groundwork for addictive and destructive patterns of behaviour later in life. 

We spoke with Nadia Khomami from The Guardian about why this is the case. Learn exactly what that means by reading the full article --> here 

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