Transcript: Fifty Shades of Grey Individual Female protagonist Age: 21 y/o (FSoG) Appearance: Average height, slim, pale skin, brunette hair Personality: Shy, awkward, stubborn, kind-hearted, insecure, passive aggressive, unaware of her natural beauty Edu: Senior at WSU (Vancouver), majoring in Eng Lit., particularly favorites British Literature books, studious student, maintains a 4.0 GPA Individual Male protagonist Age: 27 y/o (FSoG) Lives: Seattle, WA Appearance: On the taller side, chiseled, dark copper hair About: CEO at Grey Enterprises Holdings, Inc. Personality: A brilliant self-made billionaire, successful, charming, and breathtakingly handsome. He has exceptional skills and excels almost anything he sets his sights on: He's hugely successful business man; he's a trained pilot and flies his own helicopter, CHarlie Tango; is a glider place pilot; and is an astounding piano player, and he speaks fluent French. But he has a "dark side". Secretly practices BDSM and he also harbors a painful secret about his very difficult start in life. Anastasia Rose Steele Relationship Presentation By Alexa Welch Christian T. Grey
Transcript: Types Of Relationships There are many different types of relationships and in these relationships we experience many different feelings and emotions for one another. Some of these relationships include: Family Friends Romantic Peer Groups & Teams Family Relation Your relation with your family is one of the most important relationships in your life. Your family cares for you, nurtures you and looks after you throughout your life. Friendship Your friends are a big influence in your life. You share secrets,stories and items with each other. A friend is also someone you trust and share interests with. Peer Relations A peer relationship is one you have with your,classmates,colleagues, etc. You may not be friends, but you interact with each other. Romantic Relationships You will experience romantic relationships during your teen years and over. You start to experience different feelings for another person. They usually make you feel happy and comfort you. These people can end up being your girl/boy friend or husband/wife. Changing relationships Throughout your life your relationships will change as you mature. Here is a diagram of the changing relationships during your life. Life stages and changing relationships As a young child we are fully dependent on our parents for everything. They dress us,feed us,bathe us, comfort us and everything else. When you're a middle aged child you are less dependent on your parents. You can feed,dress and bathe yourself now. You can even help out with chores. You still rely on your parents to drive you to places and comfort you. When you become a teenager you will start to spend more time with friends than your family. You will also be going through changes in your body making you feel emotional and overwhelmed. In our adult years we become more distant from our parents as we become totally independent. Our partner soon becomes the most important relationship in our life. Conflict and Resolution Conflict What is it?. Causes of Conflict What are the main causes of conflict? Ways to Reduce It How do people greet each other? A baby Relationships How can we reduce it? Teenager Middle Age Child (kids) Adult What do people normally do with their family/friends?
Transcript: Relationship Assignment Declan Ortinau Grace-Anne Grace Girlfriend of 1 year and some change Met in our freshman year at S&T because we both in the CCH We both love to watch movies, go on hikes, and play board games. Strong commitment within relationship Definite interdependence, seen as a package deal amongst friends Dialectical Tensions A desire for 2 opposing concepts that people experience in their relationships. predictability-novelty openness-closedness autonomy-connection conventionality-uniqueness revelation-concealment Tensions Tensions In Our Relationship Grace and I deal mostly with: autonomy-connection predictability-novelty conventionality-uniqueness Our Tensions Autonomy-Connection Students first Long distance Weekend trips alone Sharing each other's presence Autonomy- Connection Predictability - Novelty Predictable is comfortable Too comfortable can feel like stagnation Spontaneous dates Changing mindset to focus on having more intentional dates Extra busy Predictability- Novelty Conventionality - Uniqueness Conventional -Uniqueness CCF opinions and judgement vs our own opinions Having to consider validity of others concerns Decide our own idea of a relationship based on our beliefs
Transcript: What are the necessary factors that make up a good relationship? Trust! Listening! Handling and withstanding pressure. Knowing every one is different. Being VERY clear on what it is you want. Handling fights. Knowing the fine line of expectations. Giving space. AND! Adapting to things your partner says. "Adapting to stuff that your partner points to help and improve your relationship is big." -Stephen Stephens Happiness Merriam Websters Definition.... A state of well being and contentment.. Peoples Defintions.... "Doing something you love with the people you love doing it with." "The other person being able to make you laugh and treat you right." The Equity Theory! Sense of EQUALITY in the relationship.. balanced.. Examples.... Both work.. Both take care of children.. Both help around the house.. NO Equaility... Leads to.... And we all surley DO NOT want that.. Soo..why not have equality amoungst the two and have everyone looking like... Yeah that looks good to me.. Don't you think??.... Many things can equal what exactly a good relationship is.. It is not just all these simple things like, trust, honesty, equality..etc.. But also the efforts that you yourself, as well as your partner put into it all. I have always gone with the phrase... "You get what you put into it.." If you put no effort into the relationship..the outcome is simple.. You're going to get nothing out of it. Yet! If you put every effort into it, you bust your butt and do what is necessary...the outcome will be a happy one. You cannot expect for something to change, grow or become better by itself. Can an athlete such as a runner or football player be able to do what he has to without is nutrients and vitamins? Can a seed rise into a flower without splash of water or touch of sunshine?.. No right? So then how do you expect for a relationship to be good, without putting the right essentials in it??.. It's kind of like baking a cake. Now to make the cake you need what?... You and your partner are basically the flour. Eggs=trust Egg Whites=being VERY clear on what you want Milk=Listening Salt=Handling arguments Vanilla= knowing everyone is different Very strong coffee= withstanding pressure Measuring cups=equality Blender=putting actions to what you say Cake Bowl=giving space Oven=letting everything settle in Completed cake=that good relationship Yes it may seem to be a lot of work.. But what thing in life isn't? You want a good relationship?.. Get that apron on, those pots ready, ingredients set.....and get ready to bake a delicious cake....
Transcript: By: Sammi -liking + mutual perception of similarity and expectation of reciprocity and parity -“Although the surface features of friendship changes, having friends is a consistently robust correlate of life satisfaction and well-being” -Friend is someone who has reciprocated and sustained relationship marked by positive emotions -Support the equity and attachment theory •Think and write about - Positive, healthy relationships you have had with family, friends, coworkers and authority figures –Benefits of having healthy relationships –Ways to initiate and maintain healthy relationships •Concentrating on positive increases a person’s joy, makes them feel grateful, increases motivation, and keeps an individual in a present state of mind Equity Theory •Relationship characterized by reciprocated exclusiveness, absorption, predispositions to help one another, and interdependence •Passionate love: earlier years of relationship – a state of intense longing union with another – extreme absorption and dramatic mood swings from ecstasy to anguish •Companionate love: the affection we feel for those with whom our lives are deeply entwined – intimacy and commitment •Married people are more healthy and have greater life satisfaction than single people •Marital Satisfaction - Emotional security, respect, communication, sexual intimacy, and loyalty -“Good Relationships with others may be the single most important source of life satisfaction and emotional well-being, across different ages and cultures - Harry Reis and Shelly Gable (leading love researchers) “Nobody has every claimed that material goods alone are sufficient to make us happy. Other conditions – such as satisfying family life, having intimate friends, have time to reflect and pursue diverse interests have been shown to be related to happiness” Fredrickson and Waugh’s Experiment Broaden - and - Build Theory Positive Emotion and Self-Overlap -Affiliation: people involved simply want to be associated with some other person – his/her identity is not important - Social Comparison: provides a motive for affiliation which allows us to evaluate ourselves -Liking: people have a positive attitude toward each other -Proximity, similarity, complementary of needs, high ability, attractiveness, and reciprocity - Myers & Diener Gottman's Theory 5:1 Activity Cherry, Kendra. "Attachment Styles." About.com Psychology. N.p., n.d. Web. 11 Feb. 2013. Christian E. Waugh & Barbara L. Fredrickson (2006): Nice to know you: Positive emotions, self–other overlap, and complex understanding in the formation of a new relationship, The Journal of Positive Psychology Christian E. Waugh & Barbara L. Fredrickson (2006): Nice to know you: Positive emotions, self–other overlap, and complex understanding in the formation of a new relationship, The Journal of Positive Psychology: Dedicated to furthering research and promoting good practice, 1:2, 93-106 Hatfield, Elaine. "A Brief History of Social Scientists Attempts to Measure Passionate Love." Journal of Social and Personal Relationships (2011): n. pag. Print Peterson, Christopher. "Chapter 10: Positive Interpersonal Relationships." A Primer in Positive Psychology. Oxford: Oxford UP, 2006. 249-73. Print. "The Scientific Basis for The Orcas Island Couples' Retreat:." Divorce Predictors Negative Relationships: Couples Retreats: Relationships Marriage: Gottman. Gottman Private Couples Retreat, n.d. Web. 11 Feb. 2013. References -Close relationships – friendships/romances persist to the degree that both people involved believe that what they are getting out of relationship is proportional to what they are putting in - calculates the cost and benefits of relationships -Interpersonal resources (Goods, information, love, money, services, status) -Social Support: appraisal support, emotional support,informational support, instrumental support -Equal Attractiveness Relationships Aspects of a Relationship Friendship - Positive Emotions, Self-other overlap and complex understanding in the formation of a new relationship -Survey among freshmen undergraduates at the University of Michigan, during their first experiences at college -Involved the Broaden and Build Theory of positive emotion and Positive Emotions and self-other overlap -Emphasizes that feelings bring us together - Need for "warm and continuous relationship" - Study: Strange Situation Test - Secured Attachment - Avoidant - Ambivalent -Attachment style acquired from primary care giver is reflected in future relationships Attachment Theory -Having positive feelings will then increase the complex understanding of others and smooth the progress of the relationship allowing a better appreciation of others (This is shown from roommate experience in their first few weeks of college) -Results – Those who displayed a ratio of 2.9:1 (positive emotions to negative emotions) found a better understanding of roommate in the first month -Shows that it is the frequency of positive emotions not the intensity LOVE
Transcript: (Licht, Hull, Ballantyne, & Hull, 2014, p.483). image from Microsoft Word 2013 Self-Efficacy by Mai Lor Learning and Social-Cognitive Theories: (Wheeler, 2014). environment To learn, one must pay attention. Subject matter that are different from the norm are more likely to grab our attention. Exhibit the learned behavior. Keeping information that you learn. Our personality is continuously shape and reshape by our experiences and the connection we have with the world. Four Principles of Social Learning Albert Bandura’s Learning and Social-Cognitive Theories (Licht, Hull, Ballantyne, & Hull, 2014, p.483). behaviors She obtains good references, researches, prepares diligently for the job interview... Attention: The desire to repeat the behavior. Reward motivates what needs to be learn while punishments teaches us to avoid those behaviors. Cycle of Reciprocal Determinism Our internal chi will direct our behaviors. (Licht, Hull, Ballantyne, & Hull, 2014, p.483). 3 (Licht, Hull, Ballantyne, & Hull, 2014, p.482). cognitions Behaviors (ours and those around us) influences our beliefs and environment. External chi direct our behaviors Suggests that people learn from each other, in relationships and their social environments, through observations, imitate thought patterns, interactions and collaborating. The interviewer admires interviewee confidences and dedication. She receives an offer for the job. Reproduction: Low self-esteem = poor chance at success. Your self-doubt will override your abilities and prior (possibly) similar experiences. High self-esteem = greater success rates. Your open-mindedness and flexibility will let you be more susceptible to changes and new ideas. (Licht, Hull, Ballantyne, & Hull, 2014, p.482). (Licht, Hull, Ballantyne, & Hull, 2014, p.482). Motivation: (Licht, Hull, Ballantyne, & Hull, 2014, p.482). Licht, P. D. M., Hull, P. M. G., Ballantyne, C., & Hull, M. (2014). Scientific American. New York, NY, United States: Worth Publishers. Wheeler, S. (2014, November 13). Bandura’s 4 Principles Of Social Learning Theory. Retrieved March 31, 2017, from http://www.teachthought.com/learning/principles-of-social-learning-theory/ Self-efficacy = self-esteem. 2 (Wheeler, 2014). When a person is ready for a change and sends out her resume... 1 (Wheeler, 2014). (Wheeler, 2014). image from Microsoft Word 2013 Bibliography Retention: The belief that we are only as good as we think we are. The importance of self-efficacy is a major component in every day life’s decision, goals and challenges.
Transcript: who I chose Where my relationships lack What I'll do My Leadership Project
Transcript: By: Andy Rivera What Consent is and What Consent is not Consent is when one person voluntarily agrees to the proposal of another person. More likely from their partner in a relationship. Other ways that consent looks and sounds like are: What is Consent Consent 1. Head nod 1. 2. Thumbs up 2. 3. Pulling someone closer 3. 4. Nodding yes 4. 5. Making direct eye contact 5. 6. Actively touching someone 6. 7. Initiating sexual activity 7. 8. "Yes" 8. 9. "That sound great" 9. 10. "I'd like to . . ." 10. Now there is a far line between giving consent and doing something without the other person's consent. That is when the other person is not comfortable or does not want to do the action there partner wants to do. Here are some signs that your partner is not giving there consent: What is not consent Not Consent 1. Silent/saying nothing 1. 2. Turning their head or body away from you 2. 3. Lying still, not participating 3. 4. Pushing you away 4. 5. Avoiding touch/not touching you 5. 6. "No" 6. 7. "Stop" 7. 8. "I don't want to" 8. 9. "This feels wrong" 9. 10. "I don't know how I feel about this" 10. https://cougarhealth.wsu.edu/2016/11/09/guide-verbal-non-verbal-consent/ https://safe.unc.edu/learn-more/consent/ https://www.healthline.com/health/guide-to-consent Citations Citations
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