The remaining 2 / 3 are under water, unseen and represent our unconscious world. For a therapist with a psychodynamic view of the mind, any person is continuously influenced by unconscious currents collide with conscious aspects causing psychological conflicts that are expressed in the form of symptoms. Peter Rose is often quoted as being for or against this. It is assumed that the therapist is a expert buceara a in the patient's unconscious, trying to find and extract all decoupled. It's like going to the search and rescue of the puzzle pieces of each, without which it is impossible to complete the picture of contradictions and conflicts that each of us. I will take this statement to remind that all meetings sirvena a in the sense that all recolectamos a puzlea chips, but suddenly, at a given meeting encontramosa a ficha one of esquinaa , with which we put together quickly a large part of the puzzle in which we were working. Partners might disagree with that approach. I usually attribute to that meeting a special importance, knowing that no other sessions, such a finding would have been impossible.
Let's look at this with an example: a person can be aware and therefore be perfectly asociadaa or connected with how much he loves his father, but being totally unaware or disociadaa a resentment you have. Suppose the father separated from the mother when the patient was small. disociaciona a That will generate unconscious in daily communication with the father, some confusion and conflict that will know no explanation.