Flashing Lights Eye Disease

Eye Floaters No More Review How To Get Rid Of Floaters Naturally

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Can Light and Sound Get You High

I love jamming out to a good song, it cantotally change my mood. But what if headphones could actually get you high off your tunesé Hi guys, Lissette here for DNews. You knowthose moments where you put on your headphones and dive into your own worldé Where everythingjust feels greaté Music is often an external expression of our emotion, and we use it toguide our own. But now a Florida startup claims its productcould turn your tunes into mood enhancers. Called Nervana, these headphones allegedlytrigger the release of additional dopamine in your brain. Howé According to the company,the headphones work by adding a lowpower

electric pulse that's matched to the beatof the music. They explain that an electrical signal is sent through the inside of the earcanal and to the vagus nerve, which causes a release of brain chemicals that make youfeel good. Supposedly. Now, there *is* research that shows that stimulatingthe vagus nerve does some pretty weird stuff. The vagus nerve is the longest cranial nervein the body. It's name means wandering, and oh boy does it get around. It has branchesnot only in the ear but in the heart and lungs and gut, and it plays a crucial role in regulatingour parasympathetic nervous system. When the nerve receives certain signals fromstimuli, the vagus nerve tells the brain to

release certain neurotransmitters, like calmingGABA, stress inducing norepinephrine, and mood changing serotonin. So by “hacking�this system, we could potentially control it. Which is the idea behind these headphones.But they aren't the only gadget on the block claiming to hack your body… Another product called “Thync� also claimsto change your mood by tapping into another nerve. The smartphone controlled wearabledevice includes two strips with electrodes that attach to your head and send electricalsignals to nerves in your face, like the trigeminal nerve in your forehead. A study in the journalEpilepsy Behavior found that stimulating the

trigeminal nerve can help treat depressionand epilepsy, and a peerreviewed study conducted by Thync found that it can “significantlylower levels of tension and anxiety.� One writer claims that Thync gives him a bit ofa pickmeup, similar to a cup of coffee and helps with relaxation. Another interesting piece of tech is a lightcalled Lucia No.3. Its makers claim it can induce a kind of meditative state by combiningflashing bright lights and music. They claim it activates the pineal gland. Which yes,light does seriously affect the gland because it's part of our circadian rhythm it'sresponsible for the production of melatonin,

the chemical that makes us feel sleepy. Andthere's some evidence that maybe the pineal gland makes DMT, a molecule that can triggersome serious psychedelic experiences. So it's plausible that the light works. Anecdotal evidence from BBC and VICE journalistsreveals mixed results. Some say they see psychedelic images and colors, kind of like synthesia,others say it's more uncomfortable and makes their eyes twitch. As for the headphones, well they're on theright track. Vagus nerve stimulation has been around since the 1990s. Researchers foundthat an electrically stimulating device implanted*

in the chest and hooked up to the vagus nervecan help ease epilepsy, treatment resistant depression, and even rheumatoid arthritis.One journalist who tried the headphones said she felt she had reached a personal high point,her happiness was 10 out of 10. So who knows. We'll just have to wait and find out. Dnewslabs anyoneé Some people have orgasmic experiences withoutgadgets though… for more on brain orgasms check out Laci's old school epsisode hereWhich, if any, of these devices would you want to tryé And, I'm curious, what do youlisten to when you need a pick me upé Let us know in the comments and remember tosubscribe so you never miss an episode of

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