Sometimes ancient intuition becomes so forgotten that science inadvertently rediscovers it. And sometimes this excavated information carries such obvious implications that virtue demands we forget again. The following story is one that no moderate mind will permit itself to explore. For here there be Hate.
Anxiety acts like a ‘sixth sense’ which could save your life
Anxiety acts like a ‘sixth sense’ which could save your life, scientists have shown after discovering that nervous people [i.e. extremists] are more attuned to danger.
So anxiety is an evolved trait to warn us of life-threatening danger. Such as the anxiety generated by an evening stroll through black East St. Louis? No that’s racism, which is a mental disease and something completely different. Stop asking stupid questions.
…a new study suggests that there is a benefit to such a ‘hyper-vigilant’ state. Anxiety seems to allow warning signals to quickly reach the regions of the brain which are responsible for action, triggering a surge of adrenalin and the ‘fight or flight’ response.
In contrast, laid-back people are not so quick off the mark when they sense a threat. Instead when they are confronted by danger initial brain signals travel to a region of the brain associated with sensory perception and the recognition of faces.
It’s a shame living tribes tend to be those most ‘anxious’ about hostile aliens. I wish there were more laid-back peoples still around. I wonder why there aren’t? At least we can count on the welcoming Swedes always being here.
Though it’s fortuitous that some people, when faced with mortal danger, process the information through the part of the brain that recognizes faces.
Ronald Goldman: Hey Nicole, isn’t that OJ Simpson?
we evolved alongside predators [teens] that can attack, bite or sting. A rapid reaction to someone experiencing fear can help us avoid danger.”
Earlier this month, scientists discovered that being unhappy or stressed does not increase the risk of ill-health and happy souls are no more likely to live longer.
Researchers in New South Wales said the study was important because people often blamed themselves for illness, thinking that a positive attitude could have saved them.
I can assure Europeans that positive attitudes about the migrant influx will have a strong inverse correlation with their posterity’s survival. And so those interested in such statistical esoterica will want to always bear in mind: An anxious eye never recalls the mortician’s face.