A psychologically injured brain results from holding and storing painful memories. This type of pain body or trauma is challenging to heal. Since, those experiences have been imprinted in our minds, either short-term or long-term; they largely define our personalities and perceptions of the world. This includes the types of food we eat and those foods we do not eat, our judgments of people based on different conditioned factors, our reactions to different types of stresses, and our learned values, work ethic, and lifestyle choices.
We live with these memories. However, we can decide to repeat the patterned response tape for the rest of our lives or release the root of the traumatic pain body experience. If we look at the human mind as a computer storage disk, we see an ability to store all kinds of information and knowledge. In possesses the infinite capacity to recall every deed that happened in your life.
The fundamental difference between the human brain and computer storage disks is the ability of our mind to make selections of what to store and what to release. For example, it is very difficult for an athlete to remember how many times they fell while practicing unless the falling results in a serious physical injury. All of this is a normal process of growth and development in their sport and life. It does not block or stop them from practicing more or playing more since those experiences are connected with good memories and the brain did not store them a pain point.
Neuroplasticity: Emotional and energetic releases
The ability of the brain to adjust to new environments provides the greatest opportunity for enhancing our inner energy to release pain-filled experiences of the past. This capacity of the brain to regenerate new neurons enhanced by positive energy heals the mind from traumatic memories.
Research demonstrates that activities that focus on neuropathways reconditioning and body engagement play a critical role in healing.