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Arctic Blast

by Alisa Princy (2020-01-13)

The thalamus is the pain Arctic Blast Review receiver in your brain. The higher the level of Serotonin in the thalamus, the lower the perception of pain you feel. It is a way to counterattack your pain. Serotonin also is scientifically proven to elevate your mood. With chronic pain, depression and fear are something every person battles. Elevating your mood will help alleviate the depression and fear allowing you to fight the pain perception with your brain rather than focusing on depression and fear. Further, your brain be weakened by the constant battle with the pain flooding it, so sleep becomes increasingly more and more difficult. Increasing your Serotonin will actually help regulate a person's sleep cycle. The more sleep and rest your brain obtains, the more power it has to battle the pain signals. Lastly, Serotonin can help with blood vessel flexibility causing less irritation and thus pain in a chronic pain sufferer. A persons brain does more than just think, it governs directly and indirectly every process in your body. Starting with nutritional therapy to help your brain fight back is the first step in taking back control of your life. When you combine nutritional therapy with the other three pain fighting therapies, remarkable success can be had in taking and keeping control of your life once more. The term "agnosia" refers to any sensory interpretation deficit. Following brain damage, many people lose the ability to distinguish between ambient noise and the primary conversation, or between the background and foreground of a visual scene. Their formerly effortless system of filtration no longer works. What used to occur automatically now takes conscious effort. Consequently, people with TBI usually fatigue easily, especially in the presence of multiple stimulation. If you suffer from any type of agnosia, you can compensate to some degree with external aids. Use earplugs in restaurants and crowds, so you can listen more easily to the people actually talking to you. Wear sunglasses if lights bother you. Avoid places with overhead fans, or do not face them. Wear comfortable clothing. You can also buy a big, floppy hat to keep yourself from becoming overwhelmed. I used to wear a large hat whenever I wrote in coffee shops. The wide brim tuned out distractions, allowing me to devote full concentration to my laptop screen. I no longer need the hat, but wearing one helped me write over 100 pages of my TBI recovery guide!