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Theme page 31. The DSB, the TSB and panic feelings and situations

People's personality together with their history of experiences and interaction with their surroundings influence the way in which they react emotionally to anything around them. However, there might be something else behind the variety of different reactions of the sense of touch and feeling. A severe DSB can do the trick of causing extremely strong sensations or the lack of them. In panic situations people whose sense of touch and feeling responds badly may e.g. pass or leave the scene of an accident cold-heartedly. This type of over -self -assertive person doesn't think he/she will ever e.g. meet with a traffic accident and that's why isn't prepared for it.  But if he/she does and gets hurt, even a small scratch may make them yell with pain.

On the other hand, others feel panicked in the middle of everyday chores even if they hadn't met with any dangerous situations. A sheer thought of a potential misfortune, accident, illness or death may cause panic feelings. The same can happen when a person of this kind easily identifies too much with other people's oppressive experiences. They are likely to be shocked in a serious way even if they themselves weren't injured. Even if they knew how to they aren't able to do anything to help anyone because the level of adrenalin may rise beyond a safe level when peripheral blood circulation can decrease so much that the brain doesn't get enough oxygen. In addition the function of the nerve system and the whole body may be affected by simultaneous disturbances in salt and fluid metabolism caused by increased cortisol. In panic situations these people may help first aid even if they themselves weren't physically hurt.

The following chapter Theme page 32. The TSB to help with traumatic experiences