I don’t wanna talk about Chinavirus for awhile. *heads to the tabloids* Oh my, guess what Not-Prince Harry has been doing to keep busy? Micromanaging the mental health of the English military!
Prince Harry reveals he stays ‘fit and strong’ by training ‘mind and body as one’ as he launches an online mental health tool for military personnel that has taken three years to build
Offhand, I cannot think of any man less qualified to lecture his ex-fellow soldiers about mental health than the man formerly known as Prince. Wait, was Heath Ledger English? *checks* Australian.
The Duke of Sussex has spearheaded a new mental fitness tool aimed at helping the military with their well-being.
Former soldier Prince Harry, 35, appears in a video on HeadFIT.org, which has been designed to offer round-the-clock access to self-help tools to enhance mood, drive and confidence.
“Suicides among servicemen are up because the government isn’t doing enough about their mental health. Hello, I’m Prince Kitchen-Bitch and you should do what I do!”
In a clip shared online, the Queen’s grandson, who is now living in Los Angeles after quitting as a working royal, urges members of the armed forces to train their ‘mind and body as one’.
He didn’t quit as a working royal, he tried to merchandise his title and got shown the door. I didn’t call him the man formerly known as Prince for nothing.
In fact, if he’s trying to influence military fitness without the government’s permission then his behavior could be construed as an attempted coup.
Speaking about the project, which he has been working on for three years, the Duke explains: ‘We need you to be able to access that ten or fifteen per cent, something which can only be attained when you adopt a regular routine for training the mind and the body as a single unit. I know this to be true. It works for me.’
Is this the old “you only use ten percent of your brain” canard? It’s true that only a tenth of your brain is used for high-level cognition–the prefrontal cortex–but the rest of your brain doesn’t just sit on the sofa like an American slut-wife. One-third of the brain is vision processing, another tenth is processing your other senses, the limbic system is maybe a quarter of the brain and then you’ve got stuff like memory and motor skills.
The project, led by Harry, was due to be unveiled in June but its launch was brought forward to help service personnal tackle new challenges during the coronavirus pandemic.
‘Today, when we talk about fitness, we don’t just mean how fast you can run or how much weight you can carry,’ Harry says in the footage.
‘This is about mental fitness, strength and resilience, not just while wearing a uniform, but for the rest of your life.
‘If you want to be truly fit, strong and healthy, you need to train your mind and body as one. Some people run, others swim, cycle or lift weights in order to be physically fit.
‘But what do you do to stay mentally fit? Think about what you can do to unlock your potential, and to perform at the highest level.’
Not marry Meghan?
HeadFIT has been developed in partnership with The Royal Foundation’s Heads Together campaign, the Ministry of Defence and King’s College London, with clinical advice from psychologist Dr Vanessa Moulton.
The Duke and Duchess of Sussex left the joint Royal Foundation with the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge last year, but it was said at the time that there would be future collaboration on Heads Together.
Why are they playing such softball with Harry’s ex-royalty status? Am I committing some kind of thoughtcrime?
Prince Harry and Meghan have since stepped away from the monarchy to pursue a life of personal and financial freedom in the US.
The American variant is “he left to spend more time with his family” but that would sound very wrong in Harry’s context.
So, what’s HeadFIT? And then we’ll dig into who Vanessa is.
*GunnerQ pulls up headfit.org*
Some HeadFIT tools involve going outside or spending time with other people but, for now, please use the tools in line with the latest Government guidelines on the Coronavirus.
Hahaha! The truth about mental health hurts, doesn’t it? The truth that going outside and spending time socializing is a better path to mental health than following government guidelines that exist in opposition to that.
Proceeding, all I’m seeing is the usual self-help drivel. Time to consider the author of this recycled garbage: Vanessa Moulton. Per her LinkedIn, she graduated in psychology in 1997 which would put her current age at 44. That makes me very suspicious of the few pics I’ve found of her:
She has surely hit the wall by now.
Dr Vanessa Moulton, CPsychol, AFBPsS
I am the founder of Mindflex…
Website looks like a one-person company.
…and bring a down-to-earth and open approach to all aspects of my work. I have extensive experience in the area of developing ‘Psychological Fitness’ and working with the psychological aspects associated with mental health and performance both in and out of the workplace.
I am a Chartered Psychologist and have worked across private, public and charity sectors, and have extensive experience in one-to-one therapy, coaching, psychological consulting and organisation performance delivery. Having worked as the Head of Psychological Services at the charity “Help for Heroes” (which supports those with injuries and illnesses sustained while serving in the British Armed Forces), I also have in-depth experience of setting up and running Psychological Services.
She was trained to run PTSD therapy sessions by the military before opting for a more charity-based career. Typical female.
Additional experience includes being a key member of the MoD’s mental health team at their primary Rehabilitation Centre during the peak of the Afghanistan conflict, and being the Expedition Consulting Psychologist for ‘Walking with the Wounded’s’ South Pole challenge with HRH Prince Harry.
“Expedition Consulting Psychologist”? I see a lot of resume padding. She is currently “Mental Health Consultant for the Invictus Games Foundation”, Harry’s version of the Special Olympics.
I also have 15yrs Director level experience in a commercial setting (London marketing agencies), and as Head of People (Human Resources).
By age 44? Shenanigans. *checks LinkedIn* She does not have 15 years experience in senior management unless her first reported job out of college–“Senior Account Manager” at the Marketing Store–was much more than it sounds like. She is also including her directorship of Mindflex, which doesn’t have much in the way of staff.
I use evidence based models within all aspects of my work to ensure outcomes are effective and measurable.
Standard ditsy airhead. While looking into her, I found this article that says much about why Globalist Ex-Prince Harry recruited her.
How to protect your child from radicalisation
By Dr Vanessa Moulton, 22 February 2019
Radicalisation is a daunting concept; especially if you think it might be happening to your child or someone you know. But what exactly is it, what are the warning signs and how should you respond if you think someone close to you is being radicalised?
You should alert your child’s schoolteachers so they can invoke the proper authorities to root out the badthink? Yay, I get a cookie!
Chartered psychologist Dr Vanessa Moulton explains how to safeguard your children:
What is radicalisation?
Radicalisation is when someone starts to believe and support extreme aspirations around terrorism, political, social or religious ideals.
Whew! I only distrust MOST Jews, which is not an extreme position.
This can lead to participation in extremist groups, vocally or actively.
Because of the potential increase in radicalisation, there has understandably been a more direct focus on how we safeguard our children against it, just as we safeguard children against other risk factors.
On a serious note: radicalisation is literally Orwellian badthink.
Why does radicalisation occur?
Because the government defines “normal” as an extremist position.
Research shows that children have a robust bias to trust and therefore with the huge daily influence and ease of access to the internet and social media, children are easily exposed to extremism ideologies and views which can end up being normalised. Children and young people can of course also be exposed to the influence of extremism by family and friends.
The Soviet Union called to say they ain’t dead yet.
Radicalisation can also be more prevalent with children who are more vulnerable to being influenced. There are certain indicators that would make a child or young person more vulnerable which include:
– Struggling with a sense of identity, low self-esteem, being bullied, feeling isolated and lonely and struggling to interact socially.
– Lacking a sense of belonging; feeling judged about their culture, gender, race or religion and therefore questioning their place in society or British culture.
“Why is the government replacing us with African Muslims?”
– Feeling confused about a complex world and how to interpret their thought processes. Exposure to traumatic events will also exacerbate this.
“Look at that, another Muzzie sand rat driving on the sidewalk. Must be Thursday.”
Radicalisation warning signs
There are several general indicators to look out for. But it is also really important to point out that each of these in their own right would not necessarily suggest radicalisation; it could be normal child or teenage behaviour. These can include the following:
– Isolating themselves: cutting themselves off from others. This can be the family and friends they normally hang out with, as well as hanging out with new friends. This could be because they are being secretive with how they are spending their time, but also potentially because the radicalisation is making them feel like they ‘belong’ to something which may be really important to them right now.
The globalists have a terror of “loners”, which is yet another reason their Chinavirus lockdowns are a bad move.
– Getting defensive: becoming protective of the views they have and therefore becoming anxious or angry easily. This is because they are seeing you and others as a ‘threat’ to the beliefs they are harbouring.
Unlike the Narrative, which never sees alternative beliefs as a threat. Unless they exist.
– Sounding different: you might recognise that the words they are using don’t sound like theirs and they belong to someone else or demonstrate extremist views.
– Mood changes: they may be getting stressed or anxious, or advocating violent actions.
– Narrow-mindedness: they have rigid extremist views and refuse to be flexible in their attitudes.
Vanessa is pure Globalist Communism. “We must not tolerate people who are intolerant!”
How to talk about radicalisation
First of all, it is important to talk to your child about your concerns. You can also talk to their teachers to see if they have noticed any changes in their behaviour or are concerned at all. Schools will have a safeguarding lead due to the government’s ‘Prevent’ duty so set up a meeting with them as they will be able to provide some really good advice. There are organisations who are really supportive of helping parents work through concerns that they have, such as the NSPCC, which is confidential and anonymous.
Protecting your child from radicalisation
Helping your child feel heard is one of the most important steps to prevent your child from being radicalised. You can do this through providing a safe environment for your children to express their views to you. Also make sure they are aware of support services such as Childline where they talk about their opinions and feelings.
In a matriarchy, Daddy Government always knows best. You see this from advice columns to child “services”, that if you have any questions about proper behavior then you need to consult with the State-Designated Experts. Remember, independent thought is extremist thought!
Talk to your child about online safety, making sure they understand the dangers or ‘grooming’ and extreme views online, and ensure you have parental controls of their online usage and check their privacy settings. Take an interest in their online usage and make sure you talk to them regularly about the sites they are using.
For young kids, okay. For older kids, they need to be taught Why along with the What. That means religion.
Protection advice from the NSPCC
Sigh. Vanessa is a credentialed expert claiming fifteen years’ experience as Director Of Something. What’s her advice? “Carefully follow these government guidelines!” If she was talking about her husband then the attitude would have been endearing. Either way, she didn’t need a doctorate for this.
Protecting children from radicalisation is similar to keeping them safe from other harms such as being involved in a gang or being sexually exploited. It is vital that parents talk to their children, openly and regularly, about their lives (both offline and online) to help keep them safe. It is also important that parents help their children explore their identity by reassuring them if they are struggling that it is fine to be confused and they can always come to you for advice. You should also agree rules together about what behaviour is ok and what’s not.
Many parents wonder if they should snoop on their children’s devices or social media accounts. We wouldn’t advise this approach as it could make young people feel their privacy has been invaded, and might make them less likely to come to you if there is a problem.
Which is it? “Take an interest in their online usage and make sure you talk to them regularly about the sites they are using” or “We wouldn’t advise this approach as it could make young people feel their privacy has been invaded”?
If you notice any change in a child’s behaviour and you’re worried, you can call the NSPCC helpline on 0808 800 5000. These signs don’t necessarily mean a child is being radicalised – it may be normal teenage behaviour or a sign that something else is wrong, but don’t wait until you’re certain.
Because thought criminals are everywhere! Like the thought criminals who think Prince Harry is no longer a member of the Royal Family.