Almost everyone has triggered memories that they would rather not address, or know of the triggers that could bring more trauma into fruition. Traumatic memories can underline a sort of imbalances like depression, anxiety, and phobias.
Our mental context in which a person perceives an event affects how the mind catalog the memories of that occurrence. In Part II, we will discover the basic order of operation of the brain’s memory center by the result of emotion, and how this discovery can reverse these conditions today.
Memories can be manipulated because they react as if made from glass, existing in a molten state as they are being created, before turning completely solid. When the memory is recalled again, it becomes molten again and can be altered before it once more resets. Each time you revisit a memory, it becomes flexible.
Furthermore, the longer you dwell on a specific memory or rehearse the specific experience surrounding the event the stronger neuron connections become. With a frequent and reoccurring emotion, your body builds a tolerance to the feeling, making it “normal”.
You will need to restore your traumatic experience with a positive one. Relative to modern science, suppressing a memory involves turning off the parts of the brain that are involved in recollection. To replace a memory, those same brain regions must be actively engaged in redirecting the memory towards a more balanced frame of mind.
About the Author:
Shaw Nee Janelle is a Certified Holistic Health Practitioner, Health & Wellness Consultant, Author of “The Traditional Modalities for Healing”, Blogger & Owner of.realitynconsciousness.com. In her blogs, she enjoys writing inspirational tips on Holistic Health, Self-Care, Afrikan Spirituality, and Sexual Abuse Awareness. She also love to travel, fitness, reading, and creating new vegan recipes.