How mind game that makes you run away for those things what you can’t have
This could be the reason why we pursue things that can’t be achieved or difficult for us to achieve. Do you always feel like that you’re always going after or chasing something you can’t have? The more someone pulls away you from that thing, the more you end up in wanting them or your desires get excited or you become anxious. This is caused due to following factors: our vanity and self-esteem, and also due to our warped sense of their value. In reality and actuality, their perceived value is all in your head or mind, and you’re better off pursuing people who actually respect you and considered you enough to be honest.
Erika Ettin, the founder of a leading dating website, hasher own theory for why we behave this way. “ The less someone responds or reciprocates to one’s advances, the perceived value the pursuer thinks this person has,” she said.
If someone is busy and does not have tme for us, our minds can go into over drive thinking that those persons must be spending time with other people not with us. They are obviously more popular, so something primal or fixed in our brain that make us think that they are more valuable than they really are.
In fact, Ettin also said by her research, “often this means we start to place more value on the other person than we do on ourselves. When you like someone, the brain releases the hormone dopamine. You can get hooked on this happy hormone, and start chasing the high, like a drug. This makes one susceptible to bread crumbing. When someone texts or calls on a sporadic basis, normally because they know you will respond.”
It can always be used as a temptation for one falling for the thrill of this chase of mind games. But if you can pull yourself successfully away, you are likely to save yourself a lot of heartache or bodily pain in the end.
How using wet wipes can make your babies sick
Using Wet wipes could be a cause in putting babies at the risk of allergic reactions in human body by creating a breach and cuts in the skin’s natural protective coat which makes it more sensitive and vulnerable to unusual chemicals, this is what a study has found in united states of America. US researchers hailed and reached a “major advance in our allergy understanding” after results showing that they or babies can develop after repeat skin contact in an area where soaps have stripped the natural oils from the skin. If wet wipe residues are not rinsed off in better way, babies are then vulnerable to absorb allergy causing chemicals. Even when they’re picked up or touched, the authors said and concluded. This is particularly true for small children who already have a genetic predisposition for developing allergies and have hereditary effects if allergy. These are also linked with conditions like eczema, which affects a third part of childhood allergy sufferers. The findings are also helpful in explaining how food allergies, an extreme immune response to harmless substances. It further shows how allergies start and why allergy rates have increased nearly 20% in countries developed like the US in the past 20 years.
“This is a recipe for developing a food allergy,” said the study’s lead author, Joan Cook Mills, a professor of allergy immunology at North western University. “It’s a major advance in our understanding of how a food allergy starts early in life.” He further concluded that the cause of Eczema is when genetic mutations disrupt some of the proteins which are embedded in the skin that create the barrier effect. But in a test in baby mice with these eczema mutations show that only exposure to peanuts alone wasn’t enough to cause an allergy in later life.
After reading about more studies where drugs were delivered through the skin using soap to break down the harrier, professor Cook Mills said: “I thought, ‘oh my gosh! That’s infant wipes!.” Repeating the experiment, the study team first applied sodium lauryl sulphate, a common soap also found in wet wipes, to the mice’s skin before exposing them to common food and other allergens. They were given three or four times skin exposures in a two week period, and were also then given egg or peanut to eat. The researchers found the mice developed a rash at the skin exposure actions and body-wide anaphylaxis which was a shocked response in serious allergies.
The wet wipe effect could be related to the skin barrier breakdown with a mild rash or bad eczema, and professor Cook-Mills said “parents should go back to older ways of washing infants. Reduce baby’s skin exposure to the food allergens by washing your hands before handling the baby by and limit use of infant wipes that leave soap on the skin.”