“What Anxiety Does To Your Brain” –
Ramtha: anxiety is a problem at neurosynaptic level

Photo credit: Dr, Mercola

– “What Anxiety Does To Your Brain And What You Can Do About It”
“Anxiety in Your Brain: What Happens When Anxiety Attacks?”
“The National Institute of Mental Health explains:

‘Several parts of the brain are key actors in the production of fear and anxiety… scientists have discovered that the amygdala and the hippocampus play significant roles in most anxiety disorders.

The amygdala is an almond-shaped structure deep in the brain that is believed to be a communications hub between the parts of the brain that process incoming sensory signals and the parts that interpret these signals. It can alert the rest of the brain that a threat is present and trigger a fear or anxiety response,” quoting Dr. Mercola.
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– “Phobias may be memories passed down in genes from ancestors”
“Memories may be passed down through generations in DNA in a process that may be the underlying cause of phobias”

“Researchers at the Emory University School of Medicine, in Atlanta, found that mice can pass on learned information about traumatic or stressful experiences – in this case a fear of the smell of cherry blossom – to subsequent generations.

The results may help to explain why people suffer from seemingly irrational phobias – it may be based on the inherited experiences of their ancestors,” quoting Richard Gray in UK’s The Telegraph.
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– UPDATE: July 3, 2014
“Stress Promotes Memory Decline and Dementia Later in Life”
By Dr. Mercola
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– UPDATE: July 5, 2014
“Documentary Examines How Stress Kills”
“‘Stress is not a state of mind… it’s measurable and dangerous, and humans can’t seem to find their off-switch.’ These words of warning come from renowned author and award-winning neurobiologist Robert Sapolsky in the documentary Stress: Portrait of a Killer.

The film, jointly produced by National Geographic and Stanford University where Dr. Sapolsky is a professor and scholar, shows just how dangerous prolonged stress can be.
Click here for the video.

– UPDATE: August 24, 2014
“Let Them Sleep In: Docs Want Later School Times for Teens”
By Maggie Fox and Erika Edwards, NBC News.
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– UPDATE: September 18, 2014
“Lack of Sleep May Lead to Brain Shrinkage”
By Dr. Mercola.
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– UPDATE: February 22, 2014
“How Naps Do Your Brain (And Body) Good”
“Researchers from the Sorbonne University in Paris found that a brief nap was effective in relieving stress and strengthening immune system function in men who had only slept two hours the night before.

‘Our data suggests a 30-minute nap can reverse the hormonal impact of a night of poor sleep,’ study co-author Dr. Brice Faraut said in a statement.”
By Carolyn Gregoire, The Huffington Post.
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– Ramtha on the brain’s role in anxiety
“People who are manic depressive or filled with a lot of anxiety have a lot of difficulty focusing and functioning. They have a problem at the neurosynaptic level. Once their neurons release serotonin, they take it back up, so the serotonin is not allowed to unlock the receptor that creates a chain reaction which causes that particular nerve cell to fire in a specific way. You can imagine how difficult it would be to think if your brain wasn’t operating correctly.

An abuse of drugs by your parents, an abuse of strong liquor, any drugs that inhibit brain chemistry, can be passed on genetically to children. If the parents in some way defraud brain function, then they deform their own genes and pass it on to their children. So their children — oftentimes in grandchildren — will show up in a mild state of anxiety. Their brain does not have the ability to produce enough serotonin — the brain does not follow all the way through to thought — and that can be passed on genetically. The way you think in your body creates the function of the chromosomes into the body of your genetic offspring. So entities who abuse drugs pass on that abuse in the form of a brain that does not function correctly.

We are not completely addressing genetic behavior here at the neurosynapse. We are also not addressing the fact that if you are a person who has your clock turned wrong and you have the idea of sleeping during the day and staying up all night, then you have also a neurotransmitter difficulty as well. What you are robbed of, more than anything, is the ability of your brain to produce pinoline in those early morning hours. That is key, because it is at those times that your greatest spiritual health is determined in the physical body. If you are a person who is up all night long and you are never afforded the advantage of having that biological drug created in the body for hallucinogenic dreaming, then your life span is usually cut very short. All you are having to depend upon then is what you are thinking about on a day-to-day basis, and that does not feed the body.”
– Ramtha
“The Great Architect – A Study of the Brain”
Click here to purchase the audio CD.

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