Wild animals may recover from stress better than humans do. Why?

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By Douglas Eby. Discovered by Player FM and our community — copyright is owned by the publisher, not Player FM, and audio is streamed directly from their servers. Hit the Subscribe button to track updates in Player FM, or paste the feed URL into other podcast apps.

This is a short excerpt from a free video: Why Your “Survival Brain” Knows How to Face Trauma and Heal.
[Follow link to register and listen to the full video.]
Producer Sounds True summarizes:
"In this free video session, you'll learn about:
* A Closer Look at the “Fight-Flight-Freeze” Response - Why animals in the wild experience traumatic events all the time...
* “Ignore the Stress and Just Keep Pushing” - How our human thinking brain thwarts the survival brain’s natural ability to recover from stressful events and situations
* Corrupted Memory Capsules - Why unresolved traumatic memories can cause chronic anxiety, depression, insomnia, and other symptoms—as well as how we can resolve these memory capsules
* Reclaiming Your Ability to Thrive Under Stress - How to turn on your innate ability to recover and stop your thinking brain from overriding the process…and more."
Note - my old title - "Wild animals don't get PTSD but humans do. Why?" - does not reflect some research Dr. Stanley may not be aware of.
But her programs are designed to help us humans better understand and deal with stress and trauma.
See more links in my video clip Wild animals may recover from stress better than humans do. Why?
Elizabeth Stanley is a Georgetown University professor and creator of Mindfulness-based Mind Fitness Training (MMFT), taught to thousands in civilian and military high-stress environments. MMFT research has been featured on 60 Minutes, the ABC Evening News, NPR, and in Time magazine. A U.S. Army veteran with service in Asia and Europe, she holds degrees from Yale, Harvard, and MIT.
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