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Total: 15 results found.

... the nature of the stimulus. In PTSD, the response repeats chronically without the stimulus. Colloquial use: People use the word ‘stress’ for strain, anxiety, hassle, pressure, panic, ...
2. Subject Index for Archives
(Neurohacking/Resources)
...      7.305 PTSD    ...
3. Emotion - methods for mood & anxiety disorders
(Neurohacking/Theory & Research)
... The different anxiety disorders, including panic disorder, post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) and phobias, are also extremely common, with a combined lifetime prevalence of over 28%, and with a similar ...
... physical link between emotion and the brain, because in some kinds of brain damage or illness, patients’ emotional stability is affected (for example depression, aggression, PTSD). Yet we cannot ...
... is capable of altering weighting density, but it is the main area for weighting danger/benefit associations and it is the amy that often gets hacked in treating PTSD, as certain drugs can remove the weighting ...
6. Memory - memory editing update, 2004-2011
(Neurohacking/Theory & Research)
... happened. In 2004, war veterans in the US alone received benefits payments for PTSD totaling $4.3 billion. Clearly, there’s lots of interest in finding comparatively inexpensive pharmaceutical ...
... were the same. Dr. Shapiro began testing this scientifically, first with war veterans suffering from PTSD (Post Traumatic Stress Disorder). Some of these men had been in traditional therapy for 15 to 20 ...
... the nature of the stimulus. In PTSD, the response repeats chronically without the stimulus. Colloquial use: People use the word ‘stress’ for strain, anxiety, hassle, pressure, panic, ...
9. Disorders & Problems - Introduction to This Section
(Neurohacking/Disorders & Problems)
... Causes? Sometimes a single phobia can be traced to a past traumatic experience, and is a lingering symptom of PTSD. Simple phobias can also be familial, i.e., they can be copied from adults by children. ...
10. Matrix Theory - The Basics
(Neurohacking/Theory & Research)
... that we alter different parts of our memories just by remembering them. Karim Nader of McGill—the scientist who made this discovery (Aug 2009) —hopes it means that people with PTSD can help ...
11. ICMM 10 Memory Editors (enhancing & wiping)
(Workshop/I've Changed My Mind)
10. Memory Editors (Enhancing & wiping memory) (This technique is currently undergoing clinical trials for the treatment of PTSD in war veterans, trauma and disaster survivors.) The ...
12. ICMM 11 Processor Upgrade (conditioning & learning)
(Workshop/I've Changed My Mind)
... to remember anything dangerous very well, and the strength of LTP induced by even one such incident is often enough for the association to last a lifetime. (This is what puts the 'P' in PTSD). It is action-incentively ...
13. ICMM 16 Advanced Applications Level 1 (hacking pain)
(Workshop/I've Changed My Mind)
... prepared to cheerfully hurt them to achieve this. Less pain experience in trauma also lessens the likelihood of PTSD. Let's take a look at what gives us our sensitivity... How do we perceive pain in ...
14. ICMM 18 Troubleshooting (problems & solutions)
(Workshop/I've Changed My Mind)
... anxiety reduction first, then using biofeedback or whatever to get yourself into 'alpha' space, and talking it through with an assistant or friend. PTSD is a crippling disorder characterized by numbness, ...
15. Sleep - The Importance of Sleep
(Neurohacking/Basics)
... sleep - and dreaming, REM sleep, in particular - helps the brain to process memories. Disrupt this mechanism, and you could end up with psychological problems such as PTSD. In August 2008, Stickgold ...