brain

Riki's picture

The Eyes Have It: A look at EMDR

 
“How do you feel today?” my therapist asks me at the start of our session.
“Anxious,” I reply.
“Want to try some EMDR?”
I shrug. “OK.”
It’s not like anything else has helped to ease my social anxiety, except for psychopharmaceuticals.
“What’s EMDR?”

Vicky Tu's picture

The Shyness of Brain

 In the current society, personality plays a large role in the society. People are often judged by their characters as much as their appearances. The ones with an outgoing and assertive personality are usually the favored ones who are more loved and respected by others. The shy ones are often ignored and misunderstood and become more self-abased.  Yet shy people should not be blamed for their particular personality. According to recent studies, shyness is naturally built into our brain. It is a mechanism for dealing with stresses. There are also researches, which show that too much shyness is caused by genes.

egleichman's picture

Psilocybin, Hallucinations, and the Spiritual Enlightenment

 Eve Gleichman

22 February, 2010

Neurobiology 202: Web Paper 1

Paul Grobstein 

 

 

Psilocybin, Hallucinations, and the Spiritual Enlightenment

 

Caroline H's picture

Serotonin Syndrome: A brief introduction

Serotonin (5-HT) is a key neurotransmitter that regulates numerous functions such as appetite, sleep, memory and learning, mood, behavior, and sexuality amongst other operations of the central nervous system (CNS) (1). As such, its significant bearing on our lives is undeniable: with normal synaptic levels of serotonin, we can live as content, functioning human beings.

Hannah Silverblank's picture

“A Tissue of Signs”: Deproblematizing Synesthesia and Metaphor

Saba Ashraf's picture

Body Dysmorphic Disorder

Saba Ashraf                                                                                                    February 23, 2010

 

Body Dysmorphic Disorder

 

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