Psychodynamic theories observe individuals as dynamic entities where problems in adulthood are rooted back to the early years of the individuals. In the theory, parental upbringing and the type of experiences people acquire in their early years are significant in their adulthood behavior and illnesses. The psychodynamic theory is similar to Cognitive-Behavioral which argues that people's personalities come from social learning in childhood development, development, and reinforcement of cognition. In contrast, the Humanistic theory provides a diverse illustration of human cognition. Unlike the two first theories, the humanistic approach declares that despite what the person experiences and how they form their coping mechanisms, they are responsible for the actions they take.