Written by Mitch Santell
We all wake up to the truth in our own way. It is our own personal journey. For so many of us, we just have to scratch our heads and wonder why.
In my humble view, Americans were taken over by dopamine delivered each minute and each hour and each day to your iPhone.
According to an article recently published online by NPR, the constant need to be online and the addiction to dopamine off of the phone. This is what I found:
How does teen behavior now differ from generations past?
Today’s teens are just not spending as much time with their friends in person, face-to-face, where they can really read each others’ emotions and get that social support. And we know from lots and lots of research that spending time with other people in person is one of the best predictors for psychological well-being and one of the best protections against having mental health issues.
What is this generation facing that worries you so much?
iGen is showing mental health issues across a wide variety of indicators. They’re more likely than young people just five or 10 years ago to say that they’re anxious, that they have symptoms of depression, that they have thought about suicide or have even [attempted] suicide. So across the board, there’s a really consistent trend with mental health issues increasing among teens.
— RT America (@RT_America) December 14, 2017
There is something much more profound that is going on. Do you ever wonder why there are so many cell phone towers? With 5-G being implemented all over the USA, it will be a lot tougher by 2020 to get your film made because you won’t be able to think. Don’t believe me? Here is a little light reading for you to enjoy!
Here is a 45-page report on how your cell phones are messing up your brain:
Here is why George Lucas can’t stand Hollywood.
This video is provided for educational purposes and not for profit.
George Lucas is speaking about his film THX 1138, a profound and prolific film where love and all connection between humans is now a crime. Here is the trailer.
According to the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA), more than 6.5 million people above the age of 11 used prescription drugs for non-medical reasons in 2013. That’s more than cocaine (1.5 million), hallucinogens (1.3 million) and heroin (681,000) combined.
While painkillers are the leading cause of accidental death, abuse of antibiotics led to the development of super bugs and antidepressant prescriptions rose more than 400 percent from 2005-08. Meanwhile, the pharmaceutical industry brought in more than $1 trillion last year, a number that’s grown every year since 2005.
Despite the growth of public awareness about the problem, the abuse isn’t stopping. Anti-drug abuse organizations claim the public still possesses a major misconception about prescription drugs, believing that since doctors prescribe them they aren’t dangerous.
That couldn’t be further from the truth.