Guru Rasa explains how the perception of females, by males, AS BREEDING OBJECTS has led to chaos and misery for the human race. Women over fifty years old cannot be perceived as breeding objects, cannot contribute to overpopulation, but the male domination system has deemed them LACKING IN SEX APPEAL and young man, old woman liaisons are TABOO. The old woman is safe from pregnancy, but the young males are not sexing her, they are sexing young women who CAN and DO get pregnant, so many children are being born WHICH GET NEGLECTED.
One of the most awful results of the male domination system is a world where there are so many people that they are pushing out all other species – and yet they are unhappy people.
Why so many people?
Because they wanted to “be fruitful and multiply” which means, in male terms, get that sperm into as many women as possible, as fast as possible, regardless of the consequences, so I can take pride in how many children I have.
Within the Old Testament, you can see the Patriarchal obsession with progeny; it’s not about quality but quantity of life, and that is exactly what we have today: The abnormal frequency of pregnancies begets a world pandemic with ATTACHMENT DISORDER a serious problem, for one thing, as NO ONE CAN BE HAPPY WHILE SUFFERING FROM DEPRIVATION OF MOTHER LOVE.
The desire for quantities of children is about male ego and power. In a Patriarchal society, it is a given that the males are the head of the household and so they control the children (as well as the wives), and in other words, people are a work force, an army, whatever the man decides – control of people gives him the power he craves.
But in this quest for quantity, something runs amuck, as many, including geneticist Dr. Bryan Sykes explain (Adam’s Curse – a Future Without Men), how early weaning is torture for the infant,– each child being deprived of what it needs not only for its immune system but in all ways which include psychology, emotions, mind and body.
· Attachment disorder:
Understanding Attachment Disorders in Children
At least since Freud we have recognized that the infant-mother relationship is pivotal to the child's emerging personality. Freud (1940) said that for the baby, his mother is "unique, without parallel, laid down unalterably for a whole lifetime, as the first and strongest love object and as the prototype of all later love relations for both sexes." More recently, Greenspan (1997), Schore (1994), and Siegel (1999) have written convincingly about the ways that the early care giving relationship influences the child's developing cognitive ability, shapes her capacity to modulate affect, teaches her to empathize with the feelings of others, and even determines the shape and functioning of her brain. The attachment and care giving systems are at the heart of that crucial first relationship. John Bowlby (1969/1982; 1973; 1980) described the attachment and care giving systems in biological and evolutionary terms stating that, across species, the attachment system was as important to species survival as were feeding and reproduction. At the heart of the attachment and care giving systems is the protection of a younger, weaker member of the species by a stronger one. The infant's repertoire of attachment behaviors are matched by a reciprocal set of care giving behaviors in the mother. As the mother responds to the infant's bids for protection and security, a strong affectional bond develops between the two that forms the template for the baby's subsequent relationships. Attachment behaviors change as the child develops. A young baby who is tired, frightened, hungry, or lonely will show signaling and proximity seeking behaviors designed to bring his caregiver to him and keep her close. The baby may cry, reach out, or cling to his mother. Later when he is more mobile, he may actively approach her, follow her, or climb into her lap. A toddler may use his mother as a secure base, leaving her briefly to explore his world, and then reestablishing a sense of security by making contact with her by catching her eye, calling out to her and hearing her voice, or physically returning to her (Lieberman, 1993). By the time a child is four years old, she is typically less distressed by lack of proximity from her mother, particularly if they have negotiated or agreed upon a shared plan regarding the separation and reunion before the mother leaves (Marvin & Greenberg, 1982). These older children have less need for physical proximity with their mothers, and are better able to maintain a sense of felt security by relying upon their mental image of their mothers and upon the comforting presence of friends and other adults.
Bowlby (1969/1982) referred to attachment bonds as a specific type of a larger class of bonds that he and Ainsworth (1989) described as "affectional" bonds. Ainsworth (1989) established five criteria for affectional bonds between individuals, and a sixth criteria for attachment bonds. First, an affectional bond is persistent, not transitory. Second, it involves a particular person who is not interchangeable with anyone else. Third, it involves a relationship that is emotionally significant. Fourth, an individual wishes to maintain proximity or contact with the person with whom he or she has an affectional tie. Fifth, he feels sadness or distress at involuntary separation from the person. A true attachment bond, however, has an additional criteria: the person seeks security and comfort in the relationship. (Snipped)
Even though some studies indicate that insecure attachment styles can lead to emotional and behavioral difficulties, it is important to keep in mind that insecure attachment styles are not mental disorders. They are strategies for protection seeking that occur in the normative population. Lieberman and Zeanah (1995) propose three separate categories of attachment disorders: (1) disorders of nonattachment, (2) disordered attachments, and (3) disrupted attachment disorder: bereavement/ grief reaction. (Snipped)
See also Dr. James W. Prescott on this same subject, (his studies strongly represented in my book, “Breastfeeding is Love Making Between Mother and Child” – Rasa Von Werder)
James W. Prescott
is a developmental psychologist, whose research focused on the origins of violence, particularly as it relates to a lack of mother-child bonding.
Prescott was a health scientist administrator at the National Institute of Child Health and Human Development (NICHD), one of the Institutes of the US National Institutes of Health (NIH) from 1966 to 1980. He created and directed the Developmental Behavioral Biology Program at the NICHD where he initiated NICHD-supported research programs to study the relationship between mother-child bonding and the development of social abilities in adult life. Inspired by Harry Harlow's famous experiments on rhesus monkeys, which established a link between neurotic behavior and isolation from a care-giving mother, Prescott further proposed that a key component to development comes from the somesthetic processes (body touch) and vestibular-cerebellar processes (body movement) induced by mother-child interactions, and that deprivation of this stimulation causes brain abnormalities. By analogy to the neurotic behavior in monkeys, he suggested that these developmental abnormalities are a major cause of adult violence amongst humans.
Prescott followed up on this study of behavioral effects through anthropological surveys of primitive cultures including the effects of sensory deprivation of human sexual pleasure and affection during adolescence, which he wrote up in the paper Body Pleasure and the Origins of Violence. In this paper, he presents evidence suggesting that societies open to touch and sexuality suffer from less violence than intolerant societies. He has derived from this a theory of somatosensory-affectional deprivation (S-SAD).
Prescott also served as assistant head of the Psychology Branch of the Office of Naval Research (1963 to 1966) and as president of the Maryland Psychological Association (1970 to 1971).
has the essentials of Prescott's work
that people are miserable under male leadership are that
* the planet is now polluted and filled with toxins as a result of male wars, - improper disposal of nuclear waste and other poisons; proliferation of poisons related to agriculture and killing of other life forms - which are now being ingested by all life on earth
· Humans and animals are going hungry while much of the food prepared for the affluent few is thrown away as garbage