Why relaxing is so much work.
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Our sense of time in aging.
Why is it that the brain seems to ignore circadian time while conjuring our dreams?
Why do pandemic memories wane so rapidly?
Why do so many people continue to believe that COVID-19 vaccines contain metals and fetal tissue when the evidence is clearly otherwise?
Time, in pandemic years, messes with the brain to make one feel zombie-like. Can our body clocks resynchronize back to normal?
In human behavior, attacks have illogical reasons pointing to insensitive bias or wishful reward. What does a virus have to gain by attacking a human cell?
What started anti-vaxxing dogma? What prompted all these vaccination worries and false claims? Those worries didn’t come from one opinion store.
The CLOCK gene connection might be key to helping overindulgence in drinking.
We often hold opinions without knowing why and presume them to be true without having definite evidence.
There is a connection between having a sense of time and having an insomniac night.
Some people say that we are living in a time of boredom, as they long for those bygone days when dinners with friends lingered late into the night. What do you say?
It is time to go back to the question about the chances of contracting COVID-19 before getting the vaccine.
What must be said about the risks of side effects from a Covid vaccine.
Successful anti-vaccine disinformation could muddy our already-sullied understanding of risk. So what are the risks of not getting vaccinated?
Tachysensia, Alice in Wonderland Syndrome, Todd’s Syndrome, and Rushes—are simply titles for remarkably similar symptomatic experiences related to migraines.
Time sense comes from interconnected feedbacks from the way we live, from the vast storehouses of memories, and the amount of attention we paid to minor and major events.
Sometimes humans can perceive movements that do not align with familiarity, and those who experience it are searching for answers.
Stories of tachysensia tend to share three features: movements speeding frighteningly fast, sounds much louder than expected, and hearing voices while knowing that they are not real.
Why is hospital time different than home time? Why is it not the same as work time?
For those who have never experienced the frightening feeling of going through a tachysensia spell, it is enormously hard to understand, perhaps impossible.
What do we know about the rare but unsettling syndrome that gives time-rushing attacks?
Can we alter our future to make it brighter by choosing reason over our confirmation biases?
How do we get from simple instinctual responsiveness to a sense of time, or at least to an awareness of the separation of past from present and present from future?
Why do we sense the speed of time differently for different events and experiences?
The beauty of the mind is that it can give us a riveted, entranced impression that we are time-traveling backward when we are reminded of events of the past.
Nearing the end of life is instrumental to one reason why we think time speeds up with age.
The present, as an uncapturable instant, is something to think about further.
There seems to be little doubt that consciousness is formed and recorded through complex bundles of synchronized signals perpetually collected from all human senses.
On the grand communal scale of societal modifications, accomplishments, enlightenment swings, and cultural shifts of the last 50 years, time seems to be moving faster.
Is it possible that celebrities have no color because yearnings of self-esteem through associations with fame can outplay racial prejudices?
Do knotty tangles of prejudices unravel with time and age, or do they strengthen? Time makes me think more deeply about everything in life. Getting older has that power.
Joseph Mazur, Ph.D., is Professor Emeritus at Marlboro College and author of books including The Clock Mirage: Our Myth of Measured Time.