I got you here because of the title of this essay. Plain and simple. It’s Psychology 101. If I title something in a certain way, you are going to click on the link. And lists, recipes and anything that promises a quick fix are top of the list of most viewed articles...
I recently spent a week in Mexico at the functional medicine institute, Sanoviv. I have known about Sanoviv for many years now, as my obsession with finding core origins of suffering and disease has deepened. Let me clarify the use of the word “institute.” Sanoviv is...
You can participate in changing how your brain functions. You can change even something as elusive as your mind. You can change your health. You are going to have to do the work. This is an inside job.
We have long known that inflammation is often a first indicator that the delicate balance inside our body has begun to falter.
There has been a growing understanding and exploration by psychologists, psychiatrists, physicians and researchers about the role our gut bacteria plays on our mood—most notably the experience of anxiety.
I am the youngest of six. The caboose. I was born into the role of observing and watching. It is uncomfortable for me to be in the spotlight; I prefer to hang in the back and absorb the environment. But here goes-
What Butterflies Can Teach Us About The Mind/Body Relationship: A Shrink’s Guide to “Listening to Your Gut.”
We all know the expression “butterflies in my stomach” and we all tend to agree on what that feeling signifies for us at a psychological level. We use this expression to describe feeling nervous, anxious, or excited.
I want to be clear that this discussion about inflammation and the way to use food as a means to mitigate systemic inflammation is not designed to encourage people to stop your psychiatric medication.