Leaguegaming - Your Virtual Career

# User Gamertag Primary Position Questions or Comments
1 pittpensfan76 pittpensfan76 Left Defense
2 eGodJumps eGodJumps Left Wing
3 Agesquod Agesquod Center I can LW also.
4 NorrisWinner NorrisWinner Left Defense Not sure how to play this game
5 Daylight99 Daylight99 Right Wing
6 Desyd19 Desyd19 Right Defense
7 dmac7719 dmac7719 Left Defense
8 DoubleZERO33 DoubleZERO33 Goalie Hi
9 DeLosh x 1 Padwork Goalie
10 x_2-Domi-8_x X_2-Domi-8_X Goalie
11 TheKaner_88 TheKaner_88 Right Defense Can play Rd or Ld too
12 Double_brah Double_brah Center
13 Vish_b Vish_b Left Wing
14 Nubeboy22 Nubeboy22 Right Wing
15 Fewch_ fucci Left Defense
16 PheNoMeNaLxOnE17 PheNoMeNaLxOnE17 Right Wing
17 Kred_14 Kred_14 Right Wing me play
18 New360Guy New360Guy Left Wing
19 PR0D1GY_81 PR0D1GY_81 Center
20 xDubz47 xDubz47 Right Wing
21 OBxOBrien OBxOBrien Center
22 Taekwonthis Taekwonthis Goalie
23 Furdayzbuddy Furdayzbuddy Left Wing
24 debarrd debarrd Left Defense Or RD
25 KittyKing69 KittyKing69 Right Wing
26 leafsfan1744 leafsfan1744 Right Defense
27 louiedeuce8 louiedeuce8 Left Defense
28 Issa x Geno XxGenoSnipeXx Left Wing
29 DomSquad100 DomSquad100 Left Wing
30 joestud18 joestud18 Right Defense I am only good on fridays for FNP
31 Troak23 Troak23 Center
32 Snoop_651 I_xSNOOPx_I Left Defense
33 Carmstrong95 Carmstrong95 Center
34 beernpickles beernpickles Right Defense
35 ryofthebeholder ryofthebeholder Left Defense Ld/rd
36 koztom- koztom- Right Defense 2 way d
37 FUQT FUQT Right Wing
38 JTx11- JTx11- Goalie SIGN UP
39 chaRbennn chaRbennn Right Wing
40 curlew7 curlew77 Right Wing
41 Payner dpayne090 Goalie
42 Gumba l11l Gumba--l11l Right Defense
43 Girgs28 Girgs28 Right Wing
44 balake96 Balake96 Goalie
45 Buy_my_dogs Buy_my_dogs Left Wing ill give you a nice deal on my dogs
46 Soapy412 HayesI11I Right Wing Real fake Hayes here.
47 Novak4Prez Novak4prez Right Wing
48 Perkosaurus13 Perkosaurus13 Goalie
49 D-Force12 D-Force12 Right Wing Put me in!
50 Bo-Dangles10 Bo-Dangles10 Left Defense
51 Obey_the_Sandman Obey_the_Sandman Center
52 Goostav_12 Goostav_12 Center
53 RBCressor RBCressor Left Wing
54 YaBoiixJP--o YaBoiixJP--o Left Defense
55 XxJusT4TheShoWxX XxJusT4TheShoWxX Right Wing
56 TrashClown22 TrashClown22 Goalie FNP! Booyah!!!
57 Jbarnett2001 Jbarnett2001 Right Defense
58 Ethos Jinx Jozzkal Goalie can play rw tooooooooooo
59 Hriiz Hriiz Right Wing
60 Grimrock89 Grimrock89 Right Defense
61 Grzzlh Grzzlh Left Wing
62 MoIesterStaIIone MoIesterStaIIone Goalie
63 Vikes Vikes_69_28 Right Defense
64 JJ-Finesse- JJ-420-qc Left Wing
65 PitcheRxSwaGx PitcheRxSwaGx Left Defense
66 PhewPhewCam PhewPhewCam Left Wing
67 alonzi401 alonzi401 Goalie
68 x Loops 19 x xLoops_19x Right Wing
69 HazeeHype HazeeHype Center
70 Sheriff-woody16 Sheriff-woody16 Right Defense
71 IrishKiller_420 IrishKiller_420 Left Defense
72 nickyP1999 nickyP1999 Center I'll be here all night
73 Matty_A_31 Matty_A_31 Left Defense
74 MrPenguin30 MrPenguin30 Goalie
75 Ucantcme_kamakaz Ucantcme_kamakaz Goalie
76 xNav61 xNav61 Center
77 jets-2016 jets-2016 Left Defense
78 HJHF14 HJHF14 Center Oats
79 MrFrankPompei MrFrankPompei Right Wing
80 MikeeTeeze MikeeTeeze Goalie
81 J_durst-8 J_durst-8 Left Defense
82 Marner93 aslamsaleh Center
83 iCallsoWhat55 iCallsoWhat55 Goalie 8======D
84 NH4JP NH4JP Goalie
85 Crazybizow Crazybizow Right Defense
86 Williams_55 Williams_55 Left Wing play any fwd
87 Sedinpower Sedinpower Right Defense
88 fulltrottle911 fulltrottle911 Left Defense
89 Pandaleupagus Panda_l25l Center
90 OhhCrosby87 OhhCrosby87 Right Defense
91 canuckftc12W canuckftc12W Right Defense
92 Stavio_98 Stavio_98 Right Defense
93 Schwartz_x9 Schwartz_x9 Left Wing
94 i9-Stamkos-1i i9-Stamkos-1i Right Wing
95 Akonvict21 Akonvict21 Center
96 vCodester vCodester Right Wing
97 Canadas__Game416 Canadas__Game416 Right Defense
98 NowYoDead NowYoDead Right Defense
99 x-Skinner-_53_- x-Skinner-_53_- Goalie
100 BigFreeze064 BigFreeze064 Center
101 OdessaSteps OdessaSteps Right Wing
102 DanielEPS DanielEPS Left Wing
103 H3ad--v--Sh0t H3ad--v--Sh0t Center
104 Jkucheran kucheran1214 Goalie
105 Jim Benning Voltep Center Depersonalization can consist of a detachment within the self regarding one's mind or body, or being a detached observer of oneself.[1] Subjects feel they have changed and that the world has become vague, dreamlike, less real, or lacking in significance. It can be a disturbing experience. Chronic depersonalization refers to depersonalization-derealization disorder, which is classified by the DSM-5 as a dissociative disorder.[2] Though degrees of depersonalization and derealization can happen to anyone who is subject to temporary anxiety or stress, chronic depersonalization is more related to individuals who have experienced a severe trauma or prolonged stress/anxiety. Depersonalization-derealization is the single most important symptom in the spectrum of dissociative disorders, including dissociative identity disorder and "dissociative disorder not otherwise specified" (DD-NOS). It is also a prominent symptom in some other non-dissociative disorders, such as anxiety disorders, clinical depression, bipolar disorder, schizophrenia,[3] schizoid personality disorder, hypothyroidism or endocrine disorders,[4] schizotypal personality disorder, borderline personality disorder, obsessive-compulsive disorder, migraines, and sleep deprivation; it can also be a symptom of some types of neurological seizure and can indicate low levels of brain serotonin.[5] In social psychology, and in particular self-categorization theory, the term depersonalization has a different meaning and refers to "the stereotypical perception of the self as an example of some defining social category".[6] Contents [hide] 1 Description 2 Prevalence 3 Pharmacological and situational causes 4 Infectious disease & differential diagnosis 5 Treatment 6 Research 7 See also 8 References Description[edit] Individuals who experience depersonalization feel divorced from their own personal self by sensing their body sensations, feelings, emotions, behaviors etc. as not belonging to the same person or identity.[7] Often a person who has experienced depersonalization claims that things seem unreal or hazy. Also, a recognition of a self breaks down (hence the name). Depersonalization can result in very high anxiety levels, which further increase these perceptions.[8] Depersonalization is a subjective experience of unreality in one's self, while derealization is unreality of the outside world. Although most authors currently regard depersonalization (self) and derealization (surroundings) as independent constructs, many do not want to separate derealization from depersonalization.[9] Prevalence[edit] Depersonalization is the third most common psychological symptom, after feelings of anxiety and feelings of depression.[10] Depersonalization is a symptom of anxiety disorders, such as panic disorder.[11] It can also accompany sleep deprivation (often occurring when suffering from jet lag), migraine, epilepsy (especially temporal lobe epilepsy[12]), obsessive-compulsive disorder, stress, anxiety.[citation needed] and in some cases of low latent inhibition. Interoceptive exposure is a non-pharmacological method that can be used to induce depersonalization.[13][14] A similar and overlapping concept called ipseity disturbance (ipse is Latin for "self" or "itself"[15]) may be part of the core process of schizophrenia spectrum disorders. However, specific to the schizophrenia spectrum seems to be "a dislocation of first-person perspective such that self and other or self and world may seem to be non-distinguishable, or in which the individual self or field of consciousness takes on an inordinate significance in relation to the objective or intersubjective world" (emphasis in original).[3] For the purposes of evaluation and measurement depersonalisation can be conceived of as a construct and scales are now available to map its dimensions in time and space.[16] A study of undergraduate students found that individuals high on the depersonalization/derealization subscale of the Dissociative Experiences Scale exhibited a more pronounced cortisol response. Individuals high on the absorption subscale, which measures a subject's experiences of concentration to the exclusion of awareness of other events, showed weaker cortisol responses.[17] Pharmacological and situational causes[edit] Depersonalization has been described by some as a desirable state, particularly by those that have experienced it under the influence of mood-altering recreational drugs. It is an effect of dissociatives and psychedelics, as well as possible side effect of caffeine, alcohol, amphetamine, and cannabis.[18][19][20][21][22] It is a classic withdrawal symptom from many drugs.[23][24][25][26] Benzodiazepine dependence, which can occur with long-term use of benzodiazepines, can induce chronic depersonalization symptomatology and perceptual disturbances in some people, even in those who are taking a stable daily dosage, and it can also become a protracted feature of the benzodiazepine withdrawal syndrome.[27][28] Lieutenant Colonel Dave Grossman, in his book On Killing, suggests that military training artificially creates depersonalization in soldiers, suppressing empathy and making it easier for them to kill other human beings.[29] Graham Reed (1974) noted that depersonalization occurs in relation to the experience of falling in love.[30] Infectious disease & differential diagnosis[edit] Depersonalization is also a direct symptom of Lyme disease as well as other tick-borne diseases[31]. If depersonalization is suspected a blood-test is required in search of anti-bodies. Treatment[edit] Treatment is dependent on the underlying cause, whether it is organic or psychological in origin. If depersonalization is a symptom of neurological disease, then diagnosis and treatment of the specific disease is the first approach. Depersonalization can be a cognitive symptom of such diseases as amyotrophic lateral sclerosis, Alzheimer's, multiple sclerosis (MS), neuroborreliosis (Lyme disease), or any other neurological disease affecting the brain. For those suffering from depersonalization with migraine, tricyclic antidepressants are often prescribed. If depersonalization is a symptom of psychological causes such as developmental trauma, treatment depends on the diagnosis. In case of dissociative identity disorder or DD-NOS as a developmental disorder, in which extreme developmental trauma interferes with formation of a single cohesive identity, treatment requires proper psychotherapy, and—in the case of additional (co-morbid) disorders such as eating disorders—a team of specialists treating such an individual. It can also be a symptom of borderline personality disorder, which can be treated in the long term with proper psychotherapy and psychopharmacology.[32] The treatment of chronic depersonalization is considered in depersonalization disorder. A recently completed study at Columbia University in New York City has shown positive effects from transcranial magnetic stimulation (TMS) to treat depersonalization disorder. Currently, however, the FDA has not approved TMS to treat DP.[citation needed] A 2001 Russian study showed that naloxone, a drug used to reverse the intoxicating effects of opioid drugs, can successfully treat depersonalization disorder. According to the study: "In three of 14 patients, depersonalization symptoms disappeared entirely and seven patients showed a marked improvement. The therapeutic effect of naloxone provides evidence for the role of the endogenous opioid system in the pathogenesis of depersonalization."[33] Research[edit] The Depersonalisation Research Unit at the Institute of Psychiatry in London conducts research into depersonalization disorder.[34] Researchers there use the acronym DPAFU (Depersonalisation and Feelings of Unreality) as a shortened label for the disorder. See also[edit] Alienation Brain fog Catatonic state Cognition Compassion fatigue Derealization Dissociation (psychology) Ego death Falling (sensation) Hallucinogen persisting perception disorder Human spirit Nina Searl Out-of-body experience Post-traumatic stress disorder Psychedelic experience Psychological trauma Śūnyatā Spiritual crisis Weltschmerz References[edit] Jump up ^ Sierra M & Berrios GE (2001) The Phenomenological Stability of Depersonalization: comparing the old with the new. Journal of Nervous and Mental Disease 189: 629-636. Jump up ^ American Psychiatric Association (2013). Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders DSM-5. American Psychiatric Association. ISBN 9780890425541. ^ Jump up to: a b Sass L, Pienkos E, Nelson B, Medford N (2013). "Anomalous self-experience in depersonalization and schizophrenia: A comparative investigation" (PDF). Consciousness and Cognition. 22 (2): 430–41. PMID 23454432. doi:10.1016/j.concog.2013.01.009. Jump up ^ Sharma, Kirti; Behera, Joshil Kumar; Sood, Sushma; Rajput, Rajesh; Satpal; Praveen, Prashant (2014). "Study of cognitive functions in newly diagnosed cases of subclinical and clinical hypothyroidism". Journal of Natural Science, Biology, and Medicine. 5 (1): 63–66. ISSN 0976-9668. PMC 3961955 Freely accessible. PMID 24678200. doi:10.4103/0976-9668.127290. Jump up ^ The Edge Effect, by Eric R. Braverman, M.D., 2004, pp. 142 Jump up ^ Turner, John; Oakes, Penny (1986). "The significance of the social identity concept for social psychology with reference to individualism, interactionism and social influence". British Journal of Social Psychology. 25 (3): 237–52. doi:10.1111/j.2044-8309.1986.tb00732.x. Jump up ^ Depersonalization Disorder at Merck Manual of Diagnosis and Therapy Home Edition Jump up ^ Hall-Flavin, Daniel. "Depersonalization disorder: A feeling of being 'outside' your body". Retrieved 2007-09-08. Jump up ^ Radovic F.; Radovic S. (2002). "Feelings of Unreality: A Conceptual and Phenomenological Analysis of the Language of Depersonalization". Philosophy, Psychiatry, & Psychology. 9 (3): 271–9. doi:10.1353/ppp.2003.0048. Jump up ^ Simeon D (2004). "Depersonalisation Disorder: A Contemporary Overview". CNS Drugs. 18 (6): 343–54. PMID 15089102. doi:10.2165/00023210-200418060-00002. Jump up ^ Sierra-Siegert M, David AS (December 2007). "Depersonalization and individualism: the effect of culture on symptom profiles in panic disorder". J. Nerv. Ment. Dis. 195 (12): 989–95. PMID 18091192. doi:10.1097/NMD.0b013e31815c19f7. Jump up ^ Michelle V. Lambert; Mauricio Sierra; Mary L. Phillips; Anthony S. David (May 2002). "The Spectrum of Organic Depersonalization: A Review Plus Four New Cases". J Neuropsychiatry Clin Neurosci. 14 (2): 141–54. PMID 11983788. doi:10.1176/appi.neuropsych.14.2.141. Jump up ^ Lickel J; Nelson E; Lickel A H; Brett Deacon (2008). "Interoceptive Exposure Exercises for Evoking Depersonalization and Derealization: A Pilot Study". Journal of Cognitive Psychotherapy. 22 (4): 321–30. doi:10.1891/0889-8391.22.4.321. Jump up ^ Sharma, Kirti; Behera, Joshil Kumar; Sood, Sushma; Rajput, Rajesh; Satpal; Praveen, Prashant (2014). "Study of cognitive functions in newly diagnosed cases of subclinical and clinical hypothyroidism". Journal of Natural Science, Biology, and Medicine. 5 (1): 63–66. ISSN 0976-9668. PMC 3961955 Freely accessible. PMID 24678200. doi:10.4103/0976-9668.127290. Jump up ^ Louis A. Sass; Josef Parnas (2003). "Schizophrenia, Consciousness, and the Self". Schizophrenia Bulletin. 29 (3): 427–44. PMID 14609238. doi:10.1093/oxfordjournals.schbul.a007017. Jump up ^ Sierra M & Berrios GE (2000) The Cambridge Depersonalization Scale. A New Instrument of the Measurement of Depersonalisation. Psychiatry Research 93: 153-164. Jump up ^ Giesbrecht, T.; T. Smeets; H. Merckelbac; M. Jelicic (2007). "Depersonalization experiences in undergraduates are related to heightened stress cortisol responses". J. Nerv. Ment. Dis. 195 (4): 282–87. PMID 17435477. doi:10.1097/01.nmd.0000253822.60618.60. Jump up ^ Stein, M. B.; Uhde, TW (July 1989). "Depersonalization Disorder: Effects of Caffeine and Response to Pharmacotherapy". Biological Psychiatry. 26 (3): 315–20. PMID 2742946. doi:10.1016/0006-3223(89)90044-9. Jump up ^ Raimo, E. B.; R. A. Roemer; M. Moster; Y. Shan (June 1999). "Alcohol-Induced Depersonalization". Biological Psychiatry. 45 (11): 1523–6. PMID 10356638. doi:10.1016/S0006-3223(98)00257-1. Jump up ^ Cohen, P. R. (2004). "Medication-associated depersonalization symptoms: report of transient depersonalization symptoms induced by minocycline". Southern Medical Journal. 97 (1): 70–73. PMID 14746427. doi:10.1097/01.SMJ.0000083857.98870.98. Jump up ^ "Medication-Associated Depersonalization Symptoms". medscape.com. Jump up ^ "Depersonalization Again Finds Psychiatric Spotlight". Psychiatric News. 2003-08-15. pp. 18–30. Jump up ^ Marriott, S.; P. Tyrer (1993). "Benzodiazepine dependence: avoidance and withdrawal". Drug Safety. 9 (2): 93–103. PMID 8104417. doi:10.2165/00002018-199309020-00003. Jump up ^ Shufman, E.; A. Lerner; E. Witztum (2005). "Depersonalization after withdrawal from cannabis usage". Harefuah (in Hebrew). 144 (4): 249–51 and 303. PMID 15889607. Jump up ^ Djenderedjian, A.; R. Tashjian (1982). "Agoraphobia following amphetamine withdrawal". The Journal of Clinical Psychiatry. 43 (6): 248–49. PMID 7085580. Jump up ^ Mourad, I.; M. Lejoyeux; J. Adès (1998). "[Prospective evaluation of antidepressant discontinuation]". L'Encéphale (in French). 24 (3): 215–22. PMID 9696914. Jump up ^ Ashton H (1991). "Protracted withdrawal syndromes from benzodiazepines". J Subst Abuse Treat. benzo.org.uk. 8 (1-2): 19–28. PMID 1675688. doi:10.1016/0740-5472(91)90023-4. Jump up ^ Terao T; Yoshimura R; Terao M; Abe K. (1992-01-15). "Depersonalization following nitrazepam withdrawal". Biol Psychiatry. 31 (2): 212–3. PMID 1737083. doi:10.1016/0006-3223(92)90209-I. Jump up ^ Grossman, Dave (1996). On Killing: The Psychological Cost of Learning to Kill in War and Society. Back Bay Books. ISBN 0-316-33000-0. Jump up ^ Reed, Graham. (1972). The Psychology of Anomalous Experience. Hutchinson & Co. pages = 127 Jump up ^ http://www.biologicalpsychiatryjournal.com/article/S0006-3223(98)00277-7/fulltext. Missing or empty |title= (help) Jump up ^ Sierra M, Baker D, Medford N, et al. (2006). "Lamotrigine as an add-on treatment for depersonalization disorder: a retrospective study of 32 cases". Clin Neuropharmacol. 29 (5): 253–8. PMID 16960469. doi:10.1097/01.WNF.0000228368.17970.DA. Jump up ^ Nuller, Yuri L.; Morozova, Marina G.; Kushnir, Olga N.; Hamper, Nikita (2001). "Effect of naloxone therapy on depersonalization: a pilot study". Journal of Psychopharmacology. Bekhterev Psychoneurological Research Institute. St-Petersburg, Russia: Journal of Psychopharmacology. 15 (2): 93–95. PMID 11448093. doi:10.1177/026988110101500205. Jump up ^ Depersonalisation Research Unit - Institute of Psychiatry, London
106 snake16doctor snake16doctor Goalie
107 GhostMK GhostMK Center
108 Ojibwe_skillz Ojibwe_skillz Right Wing
109 Agger23 Agger23 Right Defense Or Ld
110 a1dirtysouth04 a1dirtysouth04 Goalie
111 Iplay_for_keeps Iplay_for_keeps Right Wing
112 Dangletownsniper DANGLETOWNSNIPER Right Wing hello.
113 MustachoMexicano MustachoMexicano Left Defense Can play the first 2 games only
114 xXAucoin1Xx xXAucoin1Xx Right Wing
115 mgml1987 mgml1987 Left Defense Left or right Dman
116 AllinFitness AllinFitness Goalie lets goooo KIngston
117 WillyG_0y WillyG_0y Left Wing
118 zDUJ- zDUJ- Center C/LW
119 xTiDanKilleR--55 xTiDanKilleR--55 Center