Our brains are one of the most complex and amazing systems on the planet, and the more you know about it, the more you realize it is incredibly complex.
Just like our bodies, our brains also function in very specific ways. In fact, the term “brain” comes from the Latin for “mind.” And while they are not identical, the functions of the two are almost always similar.
The most basic part of our brain, the frontal lobe, is responsible for the logical, analytical side of our brains. This is where the majority of our thoughts occur. It also houses the emotions, the sensory cortex, and the limbic system. The limbic system is responsible for all of the subconscious emotional responses that are triggered by sensory input. This system is very important because it is responsible for the actions that we take every time we are exposed to a large amount of sensory input.
This is why people who have experienced trauma often develop a very intense fear of what they will be exposed to and what they will be exposed to may be completely upsetting. The limbic system is responsible for these emotions. It is also responsible for the physiological reactions triggered by what is going on in your body and the actions you take, such as blinking, when you find yourself in a situation that is beyond your control.
The limbic system can be triggered in many ways, but it is most commonly triggered by sensory input. For example, if you find yourself in a dark room and suddenly find yourself in front of a bright light, your brain may send out a “blink” message to your body. You blink when you feel exposed, even if you will not be exposed.
That’s why when I am in a dark room, I blink when I feel under attack. I can’t help it. I am not aware that I am blinking. That’s why I blink in the dark. It is a reflex, a way to signal that something is wrong. It is a way to signal for help.
I think our brains are programmed to use a series of blink messages as a warning system. I think we are wired to blink when something is wrong. I think we might even be wired to blink for the same reason that we blink when we smell bad food. We may be wired to blink when we find ourselves in danger. This is a common reason I see for why people blink when they see a drunk driver.
It sounds just like what happens when you take a sip of alcohol. Most people blink when they are about to drink but not too soon. This is because the brain releases chemicals that cause the pupils to dilate and the heart to contract. When we take a sip of alcohol, our pupils dilate and our heart contract, just like when we take a sip of water.
Well, that’s the theory, but it’s actually not true. The effect of alcohol is not caused by the brain acting on it but by the body reacting to it. Just like when you take a sip of alcohol, your pupils dilate and your heart contracts. But the body doesn’t release the chemicals that cause them to dilate and contract. The brain does that.