hypersensitivity

many people aren’t ever really aware of their surroundings. think about the walk from home to work, or the drive. to the bus stop and back to your grocery store. all these menial tasks collectively make up our existence.

how much of our time to we actually spend percieving the world around us?

hypersensitivity is a condition, not a disease, where a person literally feels the world around them. this means that “normal conditions” such as a cloudy sky, dew on the grass, a slight breeze, people talking on their phone, lighting changes, temperature changes are amplified to an exponential degree.
these people are the most likely to suffer from depression, over-emotionality, asthma, allergies, or other health problems.

does this seem like a good thing?

perhaps, not. but to be honest, it isn’t as bad as it seems at first.

hypersensitive individuals are living life in 3D, so to speak. they see in better depth, higher concentration of pigments and richer sound. many are able to sense the emotions of others around them; their innate empathy leaning them towards health, social, or education related professions. while others go a more new age route and develop a type of psychism derived from this hypersensitivity.

it’s abnormal. yes. but it’s not something that should be treated or dealt with as a problem.

hypersensitive people have a counterintuitive way of life. the people that make them happy are also causes of internal stress when there are too much of them.  they need people just as much as the other person; however, they can sense so much more that they easily become overwhelmed.

social gatherings give the hypersensitive souring emotions, but one negative comment could ruin their whole day completely. thus, it’s important to equally (if not tipped towards oneself) balance together time with alone time. take allergy medicine, let go of negativity, and breathe.

life goes on, and the hypersensitivity continues. . .

Advertisements