Our logical brains are able to deduce outcomes, while our emotional side is selfish and convoluted information, from a self-centered standpoint, referencing both Congregation and Regretted Ego factors (and yes, there are two Egos, because Freud as only partially correct – the man understood others, but true psychology manifests when one deeply understands themselves, without excuses). The chemical reactions of our brains feed the potential for an emotional occurrence, regardless of our logical thought patterns and control, at that present time [ (Myers, 2009)].
This is done on a subconscious level (even though there is no true subconscious, we can use this, as it is a common understanding of underlying and genetically programmed thought processes). As chemicals/neurotransmitters ass the blood-brain barrier, they change the balance of our brains and invoke emotions, such as those given with the fight or flight’ reflex or in our social awareness, relative to embarrassment, and the reaction factors associated with how our brains have developed a response [ (Habit, 2008)].
This change can affect our present and future motivations (future referencing what I call ‘nostalgic interference’, which, through memory, reactivates feelings and emotions and can trigger a re- release of chemicals, even absent stimuli – this also holds the same principle, regarding imaginative reasoning). When we choose to ‘never be a victim again’, this can inspire someone to become wealthy and prominent in society or to take up martial arts, which is nostalgic interference.
When we imagine our perfect spouse and how to best accommodate their desires and needs, motivating us into career or personal growth with loosely defined goals, this is imaginative reasoning. The drawback to both is that, in order for either to be effective motivation leaders (meaning not Just motivating us, but to come to fruition the manifestation of our motivation, versus indirect desire), this squires logical thought processes to be inferred, directing those motivations toward a logical and well-defined goal, thus reducing the emotion without eliminating the motivation thereof (“cognitive interference reasoning”).
All emotions can be overridden through logical processes, but it requires the same level of control and controlling one’s eating, alcohol consumption, etc. [ (Myers, 2009)]. The neurotransmitters are still present and affecting one’s emotional state, Ana so one must Ignore tense emotions tongue logical actively reasoning as to why the actions, inspired by those impulses, are not the best course of action (essentially an argument with oneself).
Once logic wins out (quickly or after the neurotransmitters are no longer affecting logical thought processes), then a person is better able to direct their actions, should the will power to overcome not have been present, at that time [ (Habit, 2008)]. References Habit, Z. (2008, Jan. 10th). External Motivation. Retrieved from artificialities. Com: http://en. artificialities. Com/article. PH? Id_article=2283 Myers, D. (2009). Psychology. Worth Publishers.