A recent study published in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, exposed a possible relationship between stress levels and past experiences. The findings by researchers from Dell Medical School at The University of Texas at Austin, New York University and McGill University demonstrated fear generalization by observing how the human mind responds to danger cues overtime for self-defense. Sometimes circumstances can trigger an overgeneralization, or what medical professionals identify as Post Traumatic Stress Disorder. The study sheds light on possible treatment options for PTSD giving researchers new data on the relationship between stress and memory and how people process fear.
- Paranoia has other implications in the lives of many people. Stress can make them sense danger, even without any harm.
- That is a sure sign of paranoia among people everywhere in the country. They are alert to danger, but make mistakes along the way.
- Talk to a psychiatrist about these paranoid feelings people face. Stress is one of the most difficult challenges anyone will encounter.
“Researchers from Dell Medical School at the University of Texas at Austin, New York University and McGill University shed light on fear generalisation, a core component of anxiety and stress-related disorders.”