- Brain fog: how trauma, uncertainty and isolation have affected our minds and memory
- How I Knew It Was Emotional Abuse: The Subtle Signs I Almost Missed
- How to Deal With Your Childhood Trauma As an Adult
- The Case Against the Trauma Plot
- Trees don’t rush to heal from trauma and neither should we
Recovering from childhood adversity is no easy feat—but these strategies can help.
Sometimes it's hard to see the subtle signs of emotional abuse when you're dealing with them. Here's what it looked like for me.
«cognitive dissonance is when your heart needs time to catch up to what the mind already knows.»
Many believe their mental illness is solely the result of a chemical imbalance, but often trauma is the root cause.
The word ‘trauma’ — meaning a terrible event we live through that cannot be remembered but which generates painful related symptoms — captures an acute paradox in our relationship to our own…
Trees teach us that healing from trauma involves balancing short-term protection with the slower process of adaptation
After a year of lockdown, many of us are finding it hard to think clearly, or remember what happened when. Neuroscientists and behavioural experts explain why
«Studies have demonstrated that a dose of cortisol will lower a person’s attention, concentration and memory for their immediate environment.»
Fiction writers love it. Filmmakers can’t resist it. But does this trope deepen characters, or flatten them into a set of symptoms?
Get Tiny Buddha’s Inner Strength Journal: Creative Prompts & Challenges to Help You Get Through Anything: http://bit.ly/3amsm5Q
Aeon is a magazine of ideas and culture. Psyche is our sister magazine focused on the human condition. Visit http://aeon.co and http://psyche.co for more.
Ideas to help you learn, heal and grow. Subscribe here: http://theschooloflife.com/app/
Insight about everybody's favorite subject: Ourselves.
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