The Eye: Basic Sciences in Practice by John V. Forrester MB ChB FRCS(ed) FRCS(Glasg) FRCOphth

By John V. Forrester MB ChB FRCS(ed) FRCS(Glasg) FRCOphth FRCP FMedSci FRSE, Andrew D. Dick BSc MB BS MD FRCP FRCS FRCOphth FMedSci, Paul G. McMenamin BSc(Hons) MSc(Med Sci) PhD, William R. Lee CBE, Andrew Dick, Paul McMenamin, William Lee

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We are all capable of experiencing feelings. The richness of our emotional life is universal across the human race. It is our emotional experience that can make life seem worth living or not. Managing our emotions can present us with our biggest challenges; problems of depression, anxiety and panic attacks, managing anger and relationship issues can cause considerable distress. The language of emotion We all have an emotional life, at all times, regardless of ability, age, gender or race. This is our mood which can comprise multiple or ambivalent feelings.

It is an awareness of one’s connectedness with a greater whole and of what constitutes our sense of self. 4 Being able to manage or self-regulate one’s own feelings is a critical ability to develop. The ability to calm strong feelings rather than act on impulse is a necessary skill to develop. For example, if a child is so angry at another that he may hit that child or if a child who is so anxious at having to talk in front of a whole class feigns or becomes ill to avoid the situation, little is learnt about controlling aggression or overcoming the fear.

It is also linked to physical arousal; strong feelings interact with hormones that place a person on a range of high or low arousal. High arousal prepares us for action but may make us less reflective or thoughtful. Emotions interact with our physical state. Physical and emotional wellbeing go hand in hand. Crying is a powerful physical and emotional reaction to help us deal with strong feelings of upset where stress-combating hormones are released to help calm us. The foundation of our emotional lives is laid in our early attachment relationships.

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