Eps 1417: Fear? Not If You Use Coast The Right Way!

The too lazy to register an account podcast

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Jordan Morrison

Jordan Morrison

Podcast Content
A 2013 study provided brain images showing that a person's response to chemotherapy signals may be gender-dependent and also found that there is a gap between the Amygdala and the prefrontal cortex which usually helps the person overcome or minimize fear reaction.
In addition to the fear experienced when someone with a phobia meets their enemy, these people are also in a state of intense arousal, always expecting to see their trigger, even in situations where it is unlikely to appear. Some researchers have argued that this vivid and frightening expectation plays an important role in enhancing fear response when faced with your phobic object.
Because fear signal is so strong, the person is convinced that the danger is bigger than it really is because the fear is very strong. Phobias cause people to worry, fear, get upset, and avoid things or situations that they fear because the physical sensations of fear can be very intense. Some people may even have a fear known as a phobia, which can be described as a strong and sometimes irrational fear of a particular place, object or animal.
The fear that a phobia experiences is often out of proportion to the threat of what is feared. While most people feel fear during a perceived fearful or threatening situation, people with anxiety disorders may fear the fear reaction - they perceive their fears as negative and go to great lengths to avoid them - Others react negatively to feelings of fear by avoiding fear-induced situations at all costs.
On the other hand, fear is highly individual - because fear includes some of the same chemical reactions in our brain that trigger positive emotions such as happiness and excitement - feeling fear can be considered entertainment under certain circumstances, such as watching scary movies. Physical feelings of fear in and of themselves can be intimidating - especially if you experience them and don't know why or if they seem out of proportion to the situation - your fear or anxiety can trigger any perceived threat, which may be imaginary or minor.
Fear manifests in people as an emotion triggered by a perceived threat or threat and can result in a confrontation or flight response that can be a freeze or paralysis response in extreme cases of fear .
Fear can be a strong reaction signal when we are in an emergency, such as being caught in a fire or attacked. Thus, fear can be healthy, helps people stay away from dangerous or dangerous situations by triggering a fight-or-flight response. All physical changes caused by fear contribute to a quick reaction to danger. It is worth repeating because many of us blame ourselves for experiencing emotions, fear and other basic emotions - these are automatic reactions that we cannot prevent.
In general, when we see a ferocious animal running towards us, we hear footsteps coming from behind, the smell of smoke in our house or an unexpected touch on our back, the limbic system is simply activated, the ego, or emotional brain, as the name implies, the physiological changes that occur when experiencing fear as a fight or flight response. It assumes a universal biochemical response and a high individual emotional response.
Fear is experienced in your mind but it triggers a strong physical response in your body: once you recognize fear, the amygdala starts working and alerts your nervous system to trigger the fear response, a basic survival mechanism that signals our body to respond to danger with a fight response.
From childhood, we have the survival instincts necessary to respond with fear when we feel threatened or insecure. Early humans needed quick and powerful responses that evoke fear as they often encountered themselves in situations of physical danger, however, in modern life we no longer face such dangers. If we know that we are not in physical danger right now, but experience something like fear, we can assume that we are experiencing anxiety.
The sex and sex anxiety that can lead to long feelings of anxiety can be learned from communication with other members of the community or learning through personal experience of fears.