On Wednesday, the New York Times published an article about social disorganizing theory.
According to the article, social disordered thought patterns are “the tendency to think about how people are socialized, how they interact with others, and what that means for the well-being of the entire community.”
The theory posits that social disorganized people have a hard time creating meaningful relationships with others.
Social disorganizers are often unhappy and unable to find ways to interact with those around them.
According the article:Social disorganizer, for instance, is more likely to have trouble forming meaningful relationships, such as friendships and romantic relationships, and they may have difficulty connecting with others in ways that are meaningful and fulfilling.
Social disorganized individuals also tend to feel isolated and isolated.
“Social disordered individuals are often isolated from other people, or isolated from social connections, and social disarray is a common characteristic in social disorder,” the article states.
Social disorder and disorganized behaviorThe article goes on to list various social disstructions that social disorder and disorder-related social disarrangement can cause.
For example, the article says that people with mental disorders may become more likely not to seek out others because of social disordering.
People with ADHD may become less able to process information or act in a way that they deem necessary.
People who have autism may be more likely than others to engage in antisocial behaviors.
And people with bipolar disorder may have problems in establishing relationships.
Social disruption can cause problems for a person with ADHD or autism.
People suffering from bipolar disorder or depression may become irritable and unable or unwilling to participate in daily activities, such that they experience increased stress.
People dealing with schizophrenia may have severe depression and may have a severe sense of isolation and disorganized social behavior.
According to the New Yorker, social disorder may be caused by:An inability to maintain social connections and relationships because of emotional or physical problems or other medical conditions.
An inability or difficulty in forming relationships due to social disorption or emotional disorganizations.
An over-responsiveness to one’s social role.
An avoidance of social situations because of the risk of becoming socially disruptive.
An unwillingness to engage with other people and social situations due to the social disorderement that may be associated with social disorder.
An aversion to social contact due to concerns about the negative impact that social contact may have on one’s mental health and the likelihood of being ostracized or isolated.
Social disturbance may also be caused when people with social disorders or mental disorders are exposed to the same environment as others.
According a 2016 report by the National Alliance on Mental Illness, social disturbance can be the result of:A combination of both social and environmental factors that create social disinhibition.
For example, “a family member may not feel comfortable spending time with a family member with a social disorder, or may find it difficult to participate with others with a mental disorder,” the report states.