D.I.Y. Guide to a Sociopath’s Brain and Psyche

D.I.Y. Guide to a Sociopath’s Brain and Psyche

Sociopaths Don’t Feel What We Feel

A narcissist is the same thing as a sociopath, and a socioapth is in reality a psychopath. Sociopaths are all alike. I settled on the term “sociopath” because it’s more palatable than “psychopath” and has much more meaning as to their real nature than “narcissist”.

If you’re thinking of them as a covert, overt or malignant narcissist or borderline, please shift how you think of them through the concept of a sociopath and things will make more sense. – These DSM categories are irrelevant at best to those solving the crimes of a life invasion.

Collectively, these vast wastelands of humanity do not “feel” or experience any of the normal emotions that we do. Not at all, no matter how hard they pretend to. And definitely no matter how much we project our experience of human emotions onto them. – In fact, it’s this assumption that they feel like we do that causes us further harm and pain.

Read 8 Identifying Traits of A Sociopath

Sociopaths Do Not Feel The Way We Do

All the very normal human emotions we experience aren’t felt by them. We assume these emotions are felt by them. This is from our world. They do not feel any of these feelings in the way we do.

Limbic Brained Normal: Trust, Bonding, and Connection

We, on the other hand, have limbic brains; the brain of a mammal that bonds, cares and makes connected family groups.

Their reptilian brain is a primal self-survival brain. We walk into what we think is a friendship or relationship with our limbic brain. Essentially, we’re jumping like little puppies expecting things to be good. This then is where the real trauma lives when ensnared by a sociopath. We can heal our traumatized brain.

Sociopaths aka psychopaths and some of the ones you might still be referring to as a narcissist, genuinely do not like others or feel part of a group, they have no love for their parents, no love for their children, no love at all. These parasites can be disarmed before they start.

D.I.Y. Guide to the Inside of the Dark-Dark Noggin

A Sociopath’s or a Pathological Predator’s Behaviors are Identical and Predictable

– They don’t really tell much about their lives other than highlights of being used or heroic things they’ve done.

– They try to show themselves as humanitarians, or fighters for justice, or do-gooders.

– Surprisingly, they are naive.

– They get restless and bored.

– Predators give the impression of being sincere and humble.

– When meeting someone new they want to hear about the other person.

– Agree with us to inspire our trust and feelings of intimacy.

– They create a forced “we”; create an “us and them”.

– Go through periods of hyperactivity contrasted with heavy downtime. There’s a significant reason for this and it’s not because they have PTSD or are bipolar or other malarkey.

– When threatened personally that their toys will be taken, they experience trauma and lash out.

There’s Still More

– Say one thing then another.

– Tell tall tales of being used by others.

– Some “play dead” like a kid. They talk about death, dying, or suicide.

– Say odd things that are in reality when they’re telling the truth of how they feel.

– Hesitate before responding, looking at us in a paused mode.

– Give inappropriate or disjointed off the mark response in emotional situations that call for empathy, sympathy, or compassion such as someone’s death, accident, or illness.

– Have hidden sexual activity; hedonistic, BDSM, sex industry, pedophilia, porn.

– Employment is sparse, short-lived, or a long-term professional setting or claim they have their own business; under the surface, all is fraud.

– Though sociopaths – because of the inherent sociopath power of influence – they can have a huge scope of influence in politics, law, criminal justice, and religious settings.

– Careless with material possessions yet seem attached to some items to obsession.

– Can be very entertaining and hold sway with a crowd, paradoxically quite hermit-like.

– They can sound and seem like two different people in different situations.

– Have the ability to morph age-wise, gender wise.

– A sociopath can cross over, shift in what they seem to be in terms of where they’re from, their economic status, and more.

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