What is Trauma and How do we Deal with It? Traumatic experiences for a person are life encounters where emotions have taken the better part of a person than reasoning, and most therapists know about this. It is the basic neurological wiring for survival that start to dictate the behavior of a person with a traumatic experience and therefore has become irrational. When good reasoning shuts down, this transcending traumatic despair that is scary, frightening, painful, and not bound by time, takes place. So whatever it was that has caused that traumatic experience, even though at present the situation is already different, the rational sense of past or future shuts down and the person behaves irrationally in order to survive. An indication that the brain does not want to resolve the trauma is when someone is in a state where visual imagery, rapid observation, and complex breathing takes place. The problem, then, of therapists is how to get the rational brain function back so that person will start thinking clearly, to learn that the traumatic experience happened in that past and there is no longer any threat to talk about it. This is something that a therapist must resolve.
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When a person is under trauma, there are certain stress chemicals that the body produces that has no outlet. When the adrenals receive a distress message from the brain, these stress responses are triggered, and adrenaline and cristol are released, which are hormones commonly called fight or flight response hormones. This precautionary hormone must be dissipated so that if the person is placed in a situation where he cannot fight and cannot flee, if he is trapped and stuck, the person freezes. This is how trauma starts.
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Going back to the fight or flight, when these hormones are released into the bloodstream, the hormone boosts the supply of oxygen and glucose to the brain and muscles. This then dilates blood vessels and air passages. This means that more blood is passed onto the muscles and more oxygen into the lungs. So instead of injecting the patient for relaxants and other medication, let him do physical exercise in order to dispel hormonal disorders and prevent the patient from suffering chemical imbalance in the brain. If the person learns how to relax the body, then it can greatly help in dispelling hormonal disorders. If you are more relaxes, then you are more rational than emotional. It is important in trauma therapy sessions to put the body and the mind in a relaxed state. Exposure to traumatic memories can then be included in the trauma healing sessions. Trauma healing sessions will then be more successful.

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