Every individual has many incidents stored in his memory. Memory played an extremely important part of the development of human society. Memory improvement techniques are pretty simple to learn but they require a lot of practice and constant use, otherwise there is hardly any benefits.
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Thursday, August 10, 2017

Traumatic involuntary memories

DSM-IV describes PTSD as characterized by high frequency, distressing, involuntary memories that individuals are unable to forget and same great efforts to prevent coming to mind. Among these is the traumatic ‘flashback’.

Traumatic involuntary memories appear to be different from everyday (or ordinary) involuntary memories in a number of important ways. For example, unlike ordinary involuntary memories, traumatic involuntary memories are quite repetitive.
Typically they involve repetitions of a memory of the same of a prior traumatic experience. When people with PTSD have flashbacks, they feel more stress and anxiety when they recall them from a field views than from an observer view.

In generally, traumatic involuntary memories are typically experience by individuals ranging from 1% to 14% in the population.
Traumatic involuntary memories

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