To be in quarantine for a long time can have a negative effect on people’s mental health. Psychologists have an important job to help those who encounter problems.

But in the old days there was little treatment for those who struggled with the psyche. They were seen as possessed or insane, and was kept on sinnssykeasylet.

Later, both rats, monkeys and humans have been participants in the more or less successful studies of psychological processes and treatment of mental illness.

Here you can test what you know about some of the most important experiments and behandlingsmåtene from it history.

1/8 Sigmund Freud Photo: AP

The first thing you do is to get professional advice from a world-famous colleague, Sigmund Freud. What do you learn from him?

Mentalhygiene Electroshock Psychoanalysis Lobotomy 2/8 Inventive methods of treatment

You get into an obviously insane and uneasy patient, and place him in the chair you see in the picture. What in the world would you achieve with it?

Keep him away from uncontrolled movements Forcing him to look at a series of photos and Force him to hear what I as a doctor had to say I would prevent the flow of blood to his brain 3/8 Orgonskapet

Your next patient is depressed and without livsgnist. You place her in a cramped, small closet in a half hour. Ehhhh…. why is that?

Force the patient to think about the life Energy in the enclosure would provide the patient with an orgasm that would make her mentally healthy. The silence in the closet was to soothe the patient, The claustrophobic feeling was to get the patient to feel that life outside was “normal”. 4/8 Skinnerboksen

as OF the BOX: A psykologpar got a lot of criticism when it was known that they had built a cot behind a pane of glass.

Photo: Facsimile: Arbeiderbladet

You attract attention when you put your little son in a glassbur and leave him there all growing up. Why?

in Order to prevent that he was infected by the virus in Order to protect him from the evil of the world to observe his son’s behaviour and development under strictly controlled conditions. For that he would develop the most undisturbed by the surroundings 5/8 Solomon Asch’ experiment

Which columns are equally long? These pillars are central in Solomon Asch’s famous experiment.

In collaboration with sosialpsykologen Solomon Asch lets you a group of people argue about the length of three columns. The year is 1951. What you found out?

Individuals can easily give in to peer pressure, A group solves a task better by working A task are resolved most effectively when one person takes control The larger a group is, the more power it has 6/8 of The worst of the experiment Photo:

You are on the team to the american psychologist Phillip Zimbardo. You stand behind it, perhaps, most oil experiment in the it history: The Stanford Prison Experiment. What went your experiment?

the Common people are opposed to inflicting other pain anyone can become evil, when the conditions are right for the People trapped over time develops psychosis the prison authority’s orders put the prisoners up against each other 7/8 Rosenhan experiment

You are a student under the american psychologist David Rosenhan. You made an experiment to see if the diagnostic tool psychiatry, used, actually worked. What you found out?

Fresh testpasienter were treated as incorrect when they were admitted, the Patients were put on too strong medications Psychiatric hospitals used more restraint than the law allowed Patients with serious disorders received no treatment 8/8 Cognitive therapy Photo: Torbjørn Morvik / NRK

You open your own practice and swear to the most commonly used the treatment in the Uk, cognitive therapy. But what do you do then?

Using yoga and relaxation techniques the Patient and I as a therapist working with thoughts and issues, together to find a way to get ahead I work together with a colleague. Both give advice to the patient, I allow the patient to explain what is Your problem result

You must answer all the questions first.

Academic consultant: Professor Ole Jacob Madsen at the department of Psychology, University of Oslo.

Listen also podkastserien “POWER – It history”:

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