[Neuroscience] Re: entorhinal cortex

Glen M. Sizemore gmsizemore2 at yahoo.com
Thu Mar 9 07:22:43 EST 2006

Perhaps you should read a book by someone who has studied the effects of 
aversive stimuli for half a century:

Coercion and its Fallout. Murray Sidman.

"Peter F" <19eimc_minus19 at ozemail.com.au> wrote in message 
news:440ef5fb$0$14520$5a62ac22 at per-qv1-newsreader-01.iinet.net.au...
> You Konstantin have provide me with some of the rare breaths of fresh air 
> here in bionet.neuroscience.
> Thanks for visiting!
> Here is my 'concEPTually' compressed position of (a perversely septic 
> humored ;->) understanding (explained in brief):
> Given that one looks from far enough above, from different angles, zooms 
> in and out as required, and is both perceptive and realistic enough to not 
> demand a *too complete* understanding (or a too finely dotted or densely 
> scientifically plotted picture) of how lifetime environmental features and 
> influences affect and interact with the biochemistry of individuals [to 
> cause the differences between ill and a well (neuropsychophysiologically 
> and 'physically' so) human individuals/relationships/societies], then a 
> comprehensive enough 'explanatory picture' that both satisfies and can be 
> a guide for further scientific exploration [for further new details and 
> insights into this (and other) aspect of "What Is going on"] is already 
> possible to achieve.
> I know (but will here not try to explain how) that, for a balanced 
> picture of us people, the most lacking (or too faint and difuse) focus of 
> mainstream scientific attention is the one that looks into how different 
> kinds of trauma [*slow* as well as tardy traumas - i.e. a spectrum of 
> lifetime situations the survival of which require ("implore") that a 
> synaptic (hence possibly  highly specific) "hibernation" is induced within 
> the nervous system (or within what I only half-jokingly refer to as the 
> "Actention Selection System") of individuals who are "in" such situations] 
> are stored and how they thereafter insidiously influence the psychological 
> and somatic development, physiology and behavior of individuals.
> Janov calls such memories "primal pain".
> I have had fun by contriving, or playing with words to arrive at, the 
> acronym CURSES for the same type of memories.
> [Actually, I have made sure I can describe such memories and how they 
> become as insidious as they are, by saying that: What puts a 
> "'Conditioned-in' Unconsciously Remembered Stressors, Effecting Symtoms" 
> the "Actention Selection System" of individuals are happenstances that 
> causes them to end up in a "Specific Hibernation Imploring Type 
> Situations".]
> With best wishes and regards,
> Peter

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