“Anything that’s human is mentionable, and anything that is mentionable can be more manageable. When we can talk about our feelings, they become less overwhelming, less upsetting, and less scary. The people we trust with that important talk can help us know that we are not alone.” (Fred Rogers) The brain is a wonderful example of evolution of a muscle that is health, but it has a mental sickness that goes unseen. As complex as the human brain is, there are certain events that can lead to a disorder occurring within a person’s lifetime. During growth periods, one is expected to endure a feeling of helplessness, as a result of a traumatic situation, the ability to cope and heal, reveals one’s mental stability. It is common to refer to a friend, family member, or a therapist to manage the physical and emotional pain one is going through, but many uncontrollably find their mind dividing into multiple personas, each taking the traumatic situation in their own ways. This rather common disorder is called Dissociative Identity Disorder (DID) or formally known as multiple personality disorder. Dissociation is a mental process, which produces a lack of connection in a person’s thoughts, memories, feelings, actions, or sense of identity. The origins of the disorder can be traced to adolescence or early adulthood and is never the result of another mental illness or medical condition. This disorder has been around since the early 1800’s, but has not been given very much thought until recently with all the scientific and technological breakthroughs the world has had. Dissociative Identity Disorder is characterized by “switching” to alternate identities when the person is under high sequence levels stress. In DID, people may feel the presence of one or more other people talking or living inside their head. Each of these identities may have a unique name, personal history and characteristics, including obvious differences in voice, gender, mannerisms and even such physical qualities as the need for corrective eyewear. People with Dissociative Identity Disorder may not be aware of the other identities that are present, or may be aware of only some of them. People with dissociative identity disorder typically also have Dissociative Amnesia. Dissociative Amnesia is, “One or more episodes of amnesia in which the inability to recall some or all of one’s past and either the loss of one’s identity or the formation of a new identity occur with sudden, unexpected, purposeful travel away from home.” Many researchers say dissociative identity disorder (DID) can come in a person’s childhood or their adult life, this goes to question when does it exactly form, but many also say this disorder stems from a very traumatic event in a person’s life that the mind is trying to cover up due to the pain that was caused. Though researchers are now realizing and taking in to affect the different types of abuse towards a child or person.