This sequence seems to describe the emotional and physiological response of a person who was born prematurely and may have Generalized Anxiety Disorder (GAD), INFP personality traits, and possibly ADHD. When they notice an object out of place, their brain processes this information and triggers a series of events leading to anxiety and then relief after the situation is resolved. Here’s a breakdown of the sequence:
Born prematurely, which could potentially contribute to the development of GAD and other mental health concerns.
Diagnosed with GAD, INFP personality traits, and possibly ADHD.
Notices an object out of place, catching their attention.
Visual cortex processes this visual information.
Prefrontal cortex is engaged in decision-making and problem-solving.
Amygdala triggers a fear response.
HPA axis is activated, leading to stress response.
Cortisol and adrenaline are released in response to stress.
Dopamine and attention are heightened, focusing on the situation.
Heightened sensitivity due to anxiety.
Empathy towards the situation, as if for a child, and oxytocin is released.
Insula and anterior cingulate cortex process emotional and social context.
Takes action to resolve the situation.
Successfully secures the object, bringing relief.
Intense relief, similar to rescuing a child.
Prefrontal cortex and amygdala deactivate, reducing stress.
Dopamine and serotonin are released, resulting in positive feelings.
Parasympathetic nervous system restores the body to a state of calm.
Returns to homeostasis (internal balance).
Hippocampus stores the experience in long-term memory.