to address it, published in the September 2017 issue of Scientific American, was titled, “Which are dark thought forms?”
And this year’s answer was, “It depends.”
Here’s how the article defines dark thoughts.
The article cites two studies which suggest that dark thoughts may be caused by a combination of cognitive biases, genetic predisposition and trauma.
In each case, subjects who were labeled dark thought form participants had a higher risk of developing schizophrenia.
A third study, published this month in Psychological Science, found that people who are diagnosed with schizophrenia are more likely to have negative thoughts about themselves.
It’s important to note that the researchers did not draw any conclusions from the research.
Instead, they focused on a set of mental health symptoms that have been linked to schizophrenia, including difficulty focusing, anxiety and depression.
These mental health issues are all common in the population of people with schizophrenia.
For instance, some people with depression are also more likely than others to have thoughts about their depression, and depression is often linked to cognitive biases.
In addition, people who have been diagnosed with psychosis are also at increased risk of having negative thoughts and depressive symptoms, according to the study.
It should be noted that psychosis is a psychiatric disorder and does not necessarily lead to schizophrenia.
However, this study did find that individuals with schizophrenia may have cognitive biases and a predisposition toward depression.
So, there you have it.
There are a number of studies that show that some of our thoughts and behaviors are highly predictive of the onset of schizophrenia.
But there are also studies that say that those same thoughts and feelings can actually be very helpful in the early stages of schizophrenia, even if they’re not causing symptoms.
And these studies have led some to believe that dark thoughtforms, if you will, are simply a form of dark matter that exists in our brains.
It doesn’t have to be anything more than that.