Home Mind & Brain Neurological Issues Underpin Global Behavioural Anomalies. But Cognitive Adjustments Can Help

Neurological Issues Underpin Global Behavioural Anomalies. But Cognitive Adjustments Can Help

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There’s no doubt that a global human behavioural anomaly exists. This is evident in the irrational and destructive actions we observe in societies worldwide. Such behaviour likely stems from a neurological dysfunction, manifesting in varying degrees of anomalous actions.

Do you ever find your mind overwhelmed with thoughts, questions, and emotions? Feelings of confusion, guilt, regret, insecurity, and stress caused by personal and societal conflicts? Do these feelings drive you to seek escape through alcohol, drugs, music, or holidays, only to find the same mental turmoil awaiting you afterwards? This cycle of internal conflict and the subsequent search for relief is a widespread human experience.

This behavioural anomaly is rooted in a neurological function. When observing reality, do you believe you’re truly seeing the world as it is? The natural entities and processes that sustain all life? If your thoughts and actions don’t align with this reality, it might indicate that your perception is being influenced.

Within our minds, there seems to be a factor that intercepts and overrides our logical processing of observed reality. This interception is subtle, making it hard to identify. It appears that our observations are preconceived by the TMS (thought memory system) rather than the ECCP (executive cognitive control processing). The TMS is primarily for data storage, not processing. Hence, it’s crucial to understand that our observations might be influenced by unreliable thoughts. Even this article should be interpreted through the lens of the ECCP rather than a linear academic approach, which can be influenced by preconceived notions.

To better understand this, imagine a form of “spherical thinking”. Picture a vast bubble, with each swirling colour on its surface representing the interconnected components of universal knowledge. The ECCP can communicate with all real existential entities, where mere thoughts have no place. In contrast, the TMS is a storage system, holding fixed data pieces without representing the bigger picture.

The desire to escape the “self” drives humanity towards destructive behaviours for psychological comfort. This includes materialism and the creation of self-identity, leading to divisions within the mind and society. These divisions manifest as divisive beliefs like politics, nationalism, and religion, further polarising humanity. Such divisions are unique to human cognition, leading to global conflicts, resource depletion, and environmental degradation.

To address this, one needs insight, logical reasoning, and the courage to face the truth within. Recognising the true disciplines of reality through the ECCP, rather than relying on the TMS, is essential. How often have you realised that a previously held belief was false? This highlights the unreliability of the TMS.

The foundation of natural scientific disciplines is a unified field of intelligence. This encompasses physics, consciousness, gravity, light, and all energies and particles in nature. This “unified field” also includes human consciousness and evolutionary processes, adhering to a cohesive law.

It might seem incredulous to suggest that all human erroneous behaviours, from greed to wars, have a single origin. This origin is a neurological dysfunction, leading to a cascade of reactions resulting in destructive behaviours.

There’s evidence of a neurological anomaly affecting human behaviour, particularly concerning the brain’s thinking and thought systems. One potential cause is a form of synaesthesia, where one sensory function triggers a reaction in another. This effect might cause a conflict between the TMS and ECCP, leading to inappropriate activations, akin to an electrical short circuit.

Many psychologists believe that most mental illnesses have no cure. However, it’s possible that both the ECCP and TMS are functioning as they should, but there’s an inappropriate activation sequence between them.

Emotion might be a manifestation of this conflict. When the TMS, which isn’t equipped to process new data, overrules the ECCP, conflict arises. This conflict leads to irrational emotional responses, further driving destructive behaviours. True peace and understanding can only be accessed through the ECCP.

There are ways to retrain the mind to prioritise the ECCP. This involves observing the world through its interconnected functions and structures, rather than relying on the TMS. For instance, when asked about a tree, instead of just labelling it, one should describe its components, functions, and associations.

Unless humanity becomes aware of its internal conflicts and adopts a new way of thinking, we risk creating our own neurological downfall.

Understanding the intricate dance between the ECCP and TMS is crucial for addressing the behavioural anomalies we observe in society. By recognising and addressing these neurological underpinnings, we can hope for a more harmonious future.

Peter Bere is an interdisciplinary researcher with a particular in the nexus of neurology, behaviour, and societal dynamics.

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