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Assignment Of Human Value

Topic : Trust

Submitted To:Lect. Pooja Kapoor

Submitted By:Shallu Tareria Roll No. 1275347 MBA 2nd Sem

The need to obtain and take drugs becomes more important than any other need.Sensations provides short lived pleasure The human brain is an extraordinarily complex and fine-tuned communications network containing billions of specialized cells (neurons) that give origin to our thoughts. The addict no longer seeks the drug for pleasure. despite devastating consequences. The brain remembers this pleasure and wants it repeated. eventually replacing a person's normal needs and desires with a one-track mission to seek and use drugs. normal desires and motives will have a hard time competing with the desire to take a drug. But this notion of choice is short-lived. are lost to the disease of addiction. Typically it happens like this: • A person takes a drug of abuse. A person who is coming down from using heroin may feel irritable as the drug leaves their body. but for relieving distress. perceptions and drives. job and community. Often. such as eating. emotions. • Eventually. The drug causes a surge in levels of a brain chemical called dopamine. drugs begin to take on the same significance for the addict. At this point. activating the same brain circuits as do behaviors linked to survival. • Just as food is linked to survival in day-to-day living. a drug is taken the first time by choice to feel pleasure or to relieve depression or stress. the drive to seek and use the drug is all that matters. including truly vital behaviors like eating. be it marijuana or cocaine or even alcohol. control and choice and everything that once held value in a person's life. such as family. • . They may even feel depressed after coming down. Why? Because repeated drug use disrupts well-balanced systems in the human brain in ways that persist. bonding and sex. which results in feelings of pleasure. Finally. It's not uncommon for heroin users to use more than once in a 24-hour period to get the rush and the high again.

After a time. and touch. Every behavior in which an organism engages involves information from the primary senses. confusion. in this way. A number of drugs of abuse alter sensory information. such as vision. all ambiguously called “hedonism”. Mind-altering drugs can also influence perception of time. we often say that some things give us more pleasure than others. paranoia. According to various hedonist normative claims. hearing (audition). or normative reasons for action . often been thought of as a simple uniform feature of momentary conscious experience that is obviously good in itself and consequently attractive to whoever experiences it. they don't feel much of anything. Often abusers of these drugs experience severe depression. However. and mood. even where the experiences are otherwise diverse and the relevant difference does not seem one only of strength of desire. anxiety. has often been associated with more sweeping normative and psychological claims. The drug becomes the way for them to experience something positive in their lives. perhaps having in common only that they are one or both of these. Pleasure has. In searching for a way to cope with or escape from negative feelings. their emotions may flat line in between times. Philosophers have accordingly often taken pleasure to be a general kind or feature of experience that enters into explanations of why its instances are good or at least attractive and to what extent. thinking. and terror. This simple picture of pleasure and of its effects in the mind. which seems to make self-explanatory how pleasure can be an ultimate object of correct valuing and wanting. These result from extending the explanatory use of the simple picture of pleasure (and also a similar use of a corresponding picture of pain) to (between them) explain all of human value or motivation. moral norms. the person may find that they don't have good feelings unless they are doing the heroin dance. behavior. all human value. Everyday thinking of pleasure as good and as attractive may be consistent with pleasure's including very diverse experiences.Since the drug affects the pleasure centers in the user's brain.

that by the time a child displays an affinity to a particular activity. one approach can produce a disastrous effect when applied blindly to a condition where another approach will be effective.and bad-making features of human (and relevantly similar animal) life and also the only ultimate ends of all our voluntary pursuit and avoidance What can we do about it? We can see that the reasons our kids use drugs are as complex and diverse as are our kids. Remember. We must accept that a child does not use drugs or hang out with unsavoury friends because he/she is bad.derive all their goodness and justification ultimately from pleasure and pain — from which. that association is seen as the best friend. in some way or other. . a child who is not using drugs but is still unhappy within self can be unfair to the child and a false sense of security to the parent. temporary well-being but is invisible to the concerned parent or authority. a child may still cease the participation in one act only to replace it with another that offers the same result of artificial. Pleasure and pain would. all ends people seek. however. the solution cannot be simple. or substance. So it is imperative for a concerned adult to discover the underlying problem. To produce as a result of our intervention. They will resist in fear of any attempt to take away the only thing that has offered some respite from a cruel world. We have seen that the important concern is not the removal of the solution they have discovered but solving the problem that exists. There is an underlying reason. And since each reason can be the complete antithesis of another. Therefore. What we do about it is definitely not to squeeze a behaviour out of them by force. if all such views were true. be the only ultimately good. derive all their motivating power. We cannot simply take them away from their friends or lock them away from access to drugs. Remember. person. So the child will mistrust any attempt that may appear to be directed at removing access to their chosen activity. similarly. on various hedonist motivational claims.

4.stanford.com/sensation-perception-effects-drugsreference/sensation-perception-effects-drugs http://www.thegooddrugsguide.htm http://www.enotes.html . http://plato.BIBILOGRAPHY 1.com/heroin/effects.com/addiction/understanding_addiction/12_pleasure_p athway.hbo. 3. 2.edu/entries/pleasure/ http://www.