Happy women’s day !

These girls were faced with some serious situations, so it would make perfect sense that, basically all of them – developed some kind of mental disorder. Keep reading to see which of your favorite princesses could use a therapy session.

  1. Cinderella – Dependent Personality Disorder
  2. Ariel – Obsessive Compulsive Personality Disorder
  3. Rapunzel – Stockholm Syndrome
  4. Pocahontas – Histrionic Personality Disorder
  5. Belle – Also Stockholm Syndrome
  6. Elsa – Avoidant Personality Disorder
  7. Princess And The Frog – Zoophilia
  8. Mulan – Atelophobia
  9. Anna from frozen – ADHD
  10. Jasmine – Bipolar Disorder
  11. Alice – Schizophrenia
  12. Snow White – Narcissistic Personality Disorder
  13. Meg – Borderline Personality Disorder
  14. Aurora – Major Depressive Disorder
  15. Merida – Antisocial Personality Disorder

Source: https://www.thethings.com/15-disney-princesses-who-actually-suffered-from-mental-illnesses/

https://litscribbles.wordpress.com/2009/12/17/fairy-tales-and-psychoanalysis/

Gold for Brain

Curcuma longa or curcumin an Indian spice also known as Turmeric is a Natural Antidepressant. The plant is three feet in height and produces both a flower and a rhizome, or stem that is found underground. It is this root-like stem that produces the yellow turmeric spice. India has been the largest producer of turmeric since ancient times. Turmeric has actually been used medicinally for over 4,500 years.

It exhibits a wide range of healthful properties. It is naturally anti-inflammatory, antioxidant, antiviral, antibacterial, antifungal, and anti cancer. It acts as a brain enhancer and protector. This golden powder can be easily found in any nearby Indian local market.

You can everyday add a teaspoon of it in warm milk and drink either in the morning or evening. It was around 500 BC that turmeric emerged as an important part of Ayurvedic medicine. Ayurveda is an ancient Indian system of natural healing that is still practiced today.

 

 

The Portion Teller

Dr. Barbara Rolls of the Department of Nutritional Sciences at the Pennsylvania State University has explained in over 170 articles in medical and nutrition journals that it is not the calories in food that satisfies our appetite, its the volume of our food that makes us feel full. Food that leaves us feeling hungry even after eating is more dense in calories, and food that leaves us feeling full is less dense in calories.

Source: http://portionteller.com/tag/barbara-rolls/

 

 

Feeling Happy…

Feeling happy that you connected with an old friend on Facebook? That’s oxytocin. Feeling excited that your Instagram posts are better than those of your circle? That’s serotonin. Did those ten new followers on twitter make your day? That’s dopamine. Your brain is full of neurotransmitters that continuously change and regulate how you feel. Engaging […]

via How Being Connected Disconnects – Social Media, Depression, and your Brain — Stephen Haunts { Coding in the Trenches }

Deafening silence

Regina Belmonte

It is so quiet, and I don’t know how to contend with the silence. Lately, I’ve been chasing noise wherever I can find it — whatever form, as long as it is something loud enough outside to drown out the noise inside that only I can hear, when I find myself alone.

It is Valentine’s Day, and I am heartbroken again. I don’t think my newly minted ex-boyfriend quite understands why I am all over the emotional spectrum, and to be honest, neither do I. At least not completely. Sometimes I feel like it is not in the nature of emotions to ever be fully understood, or perhaps not as they occur. They are merely experienced, lived through, ridden out until you stagger waterlogged onto the shores of reason and sanity, on your hands and knees coughing the sea out of your lungs, amazed that you are no longer drowning…

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