HappehCom

Jun 172016
 

Masturbation will make any human being blind and crippled, as well as causing other health problems. The severity of the health problems is directly related to the amount of masturbation a person engages in.

The article reprinted below is another one printed by “an authority” that claims masturbation is harmless. The author of this blog feels that these articles are printed on purpose to encourage people to engage in behavior that will make the ill so they need expensive health treatment that the authors of these articles or someone related to them in some way can profit from, and to make people mentally weak so they are easy to control.

Please do not fall for their lies just because they claim to be “an authority”. In depth questioning of any of these “authorities” will reveal that they actually have no idea at all of how masturbation affects the body, or that they are lying about the effects of masturbation on the body.

The original article printed by an organization called “Medical Daily” can be found below the line.

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Given that we were once a country so desperate to stop masturbation that we invented Corn Flakes in the early 1900s, it’s safe to say we’ve felt conflicted about the act for quite some time, as fun and healthy as it might ultimately be.

Much of our fear of self-love can be attributed to enduring cultural and religious taboos surrounding sexuality and promiscuity, especially for women. But that fear has a physical component too. There’s the old-timey myth that it can cause blindness in teenage boys, for example, and the only slightly more credible idea that it will make us infertile — we’ve long worried that masturbation can cause irreparable damage to both our souls and bodies.

Outdated and silly as these urban legends may be, we might be tempted to think that there’s at least a grain of truth to them. That’s why Medical Daily enlisted a few sex experts to help explore a simple question: Can you really masturbate too much?

Erection Junction, What’s Your Function?

As with most questions, there’s a short answer and a long one.

“There’s really no such thing as overdoing it when it comes to masturbation,” Claire Cavanah, co-founder of the sex toy boutique Babeland and co-author of Moregasm: Babeland’s Guide to Mind-Blowing Sex, told Medical Daily. “As long you can still perform the major functions of your life, you’re fine.”

Dr. Ian Kerner, a psychotherapist and nationally prominent sex counsellor, largely agrees, though he does notice patterns among his male clients who report feeling physically unable to ejajacuate or have chafed equipment down under due to their masturbation schedule. “I will look at how often they masturbate, and it tends to be in the five to 10 times a day range, depending on age.” he said.

But when it comes to these select cases, Kerner adds that masturbation is more a symptom of other mental health issues like depression or anxiety than a problem in itself. “A lot of men are going through rough times on the employment scene and not going to work, or they’re single and either want to be in a relationship or not,” he said. “Sometimes men are using it as a distraction mechanism or a way of regulating anxiety or emotion.”

Excessive masturbation might even serve as a means of avoiding, albeit poorly, what Kerner calls erotic conflict. He offers the scenario of a male patient in a heatrosexual marriage who is struggling with admitting his attraction to men. “The more he doesn’t deal with that attraction in different ways, the more it expresses itself through masturbation, which then leads to shame and guilt,” he said.

Kerner’s hypothetical also emphasizes the important point brought up by Cavanah — it’s not really the number of times we might masturbate a day that’s potentially a problem, but the level of distress it causes when we do.

“I think it’s misguided and useless to put a specific number on it,” New York University professor of human sexuality Dr. Zhana Vrangalova told Medical Daily. “It’s much more reasonable to think of masturbating too much in terms of it getting in the way of doing the things you want to do.”

The Right Stuff

As with the aforementioned myths, the fear of too much solo funtime is more often influenced by the beliefs we hold onto than any physical signs of overuse. “I get questions from people across the world asking ‘I masturbate once a week or once a day, is that a lot?’” Vrangalova said. “So there’s a lot of people who think that a very common amount of masturbation is harmful because of their beliefs.”

Figuring out the golden balance between your cultural or religious ideals and your sexual desires can definitely be tough, and there’s no one-size-fits-all answer. Just like there’s no precise figure of overmasturbation, there’s no perfect right amount either. Especially since any number of personal and outside factors, such as ovulation or pregnancy in women, can muck with that frequency or our desire.

But for those who are legitimately worried about their self-love habit — whether because of feelings of shame, lost hours of the day, or some other reason — and want to explore that issue further, both Kerner and Vrangalova recommend finding a nonjudgmental therapist to talk openly with.

“Even if you think you’re masturbating too much, don’t jump to the conclusion that you’re a sex addict or a porn addict. You may have a behavior that’s out of control that you need to bring into control. But it’s much better to look at the underlying causes than to jump to the conclusion ‘Okay, I’m an addict! I need to go cold turkey or I need to go to some 12-step program,’” Kerner said. “These interventions may be down the line, but I would really do that under professional help and with a therapist who normalizes sexuality and who is sex-positive.”

And though women tend to masturbate less often than men, they do have their own unique version of the question, according to Cavanah: Can using a vibrator all the time to masturbate and orgasm ruin every other form of sexy fun?

“Sexual pleasure is fraught with anxiety in our mainstream culture,” she said. “We assure our customer: If they put their vibrator down for a while and masturbate without it, they will in all likelihood enjoy sex in other ways.”

May 312016
 

Scientists R Stoopid. Really Really Stoopid. The scientists described in the news article that is the basis for this blog post claim that the reason Russian people do not smile has to do with psychological factors. While that claim may have some small percentage of truth to it, that is not the real reason Russian people do not smile.

The actual reason Russians, as well as many Asian cultures, do not smile much is physical. The physical reason is related to the discussion in the news story about how people who smile are frequently viewed as fools by Russians and the people of various Asian cultures. Human beings who are physical weak in a particular way will have a tendency to smile frequently, while human beings who are physically strong in a particular way will tend to never smile.

The news article is reprinted below.

Continue reading »

May 272016
 

For the Victorians, it was known as self-abuse, and was deemed the cause of most physical and psychological ills. At the height of a moral and medical panic, one nineteenth century expert declared: ‘That insanity arises from masturbation is beyond a doubt’. Both scientific knowledge and cultural attitudes towards masturbation have both thankfully changed dramatically in the intervening two hundred years since then. In the present day, 38 per cent of women and 61 per cent of men masturbate, according to research.

Continue reading »

Mar 122016
 

One of the main reasons given by people who reject the claims of Happeh Theory is that “Scientists disagree with those claims”. Those poor trusting people have been brainwashed to believe that scientists always know what they are talking about, and that scientists should always be trusted and believed before anyone else is trusted and believed.

The posts found in this category of the website provide examples of scientists being wrong about their pronouncements. Hopefully the open minded reader, after perusing all of the examples of scientists making mistakes found in this and other related categories, will realize that doubting the claims of Happeh Theory because scientists disagree with them is not a rational act. If scientists can be wrong about all of the examples posted on this website, then of course they can be and are wrong in their disagreements with the claims of Happeh Theory.

The study that is the basis of this post discovered that the drug Ritalin, which has been prescribed to ADHD patients for over a decade, has no long term beneficial effect. The patients could have been taking sugar pills all that time and experienced the same relief from their ADHD symptoms.

Just think of all the money those scientists and the Pharmaceutical companies made from Ritalin prescriptions over that decade.

Never trust a scientist. They lie. They promote ideas for profit. And they are just plain stoopid and don’t know what they are talking about.

The original news story is reprinted below.

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Drugs such as Ritalin make no difference to the long-term outcomes of children with Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder, who continue to struggle academically and mentally as they get older, early research findings suggest.

The Murdoch Childrens Research Institute has been following 178 children with ADHD and 212 children without ADHD for three years to identify what factors make a difference to the development of children with the disorder.

By the age of seven there are severe academic, social and mental health differences between children with ADHD and their peers, the Children’s Attention Project, which is funded by the National Health and Medical Research Council, found. Three years on, these disparities persist, preliminary findings suggest.

Four times as many 10-year-olds with ADHD suffer from mental health problems such as anxiety and oppositional disorder. They are also well behind their peers in their maths and reading abilities. There was no difference in outcomes between boys and girls.

“All of them continue to be substantially at risk of academic and mental health problems as they had been at seven,” one of the chief investigators of the project, paediatrician Daryl Efron said.

The 13 per cent of children in the study who were taking medication such as Ritalin to treat their ADHD were doing no better or worse than their unmedicated peers at age 10. “Medication doesn’t alter the long-term outcomes of kids [with ADHD],” Dr Efron said. He cautioned that the project wasn’t designed to test the long-term effectiveness of drugs.

Dr Efron said drugs like Ritalin were very effective in reducing the day-to-day symptoms of ADHD “but we haven’t progressed very much beyond that”.

“Medication is fantastic for treating the symptoms of ADHD . . . helping kids be calmer and focus better. It doesn’t surprise me that so far we haven’t shown medication makes a difference to kids doing better into the future.”

Dr Efron said doctors need to find out what combination of support and intervention does make a difference long-term. He suggested it could involve medication, parent support and remedial strategies.

It is estimated that 5 per cent of children have ADHD, although not all are diagnosed. Children with ADHD are at greater risk of poor outcomes in adolescence and adulthood, including mental health issues like anxiety, learning difficulties and getting in trouble with the law.

Dr Efron said that the mean age of being diagnosed with ADHD isnine years, and 80 per cent of children with ADHD who are seeing a paediatrician are on medication.

Paula Burgess has found that occupational therapy and the family’s new dog have made the most difference to her seven-year-old son, Jesse, who has ADHD. Jesse will ask his mum to rock him on the yoga ball when he feels his symptoms escalating.

“He’ll say ‘Mummy I’m not feeling right, can you rock me please’ and then he’ll come straight down,” Ms Burgess said. Meanwhile, the presence of border collie River is helping reduce Jesse’s anxiety.

It’s been a far more positive experience than the disastrous six weeks Jesse spent on Ritalin. While his teachers noticed an improvement, Jesse’s anxiety spiralled, and he would lash out at his mother when he got home from school, kicking and punching her.

“We want to make sure he can get through school, but not at the price of the imbalance it caused in his body, and the tension it caused between us,” Ms Burgess said.

Ms Burgess hasn’t ruled out medicating Jesse in the future if necessary, but for now the family is managing his ADHD with occupational therapy, routine, monitoring his diet, support from the school he attends, and the psychologist and psychiatrist he sees. River is being trained as a therapy dog, and later in the year Jesse will also try equine therapy.

“We’ll take it day by day and see what happens,” Ms Burgess said. “It’s a mix of things [that work], having the right team in place, having people to go to to ask questions, getting constant feedback on what’s going on.”

“With ADHD you can have a false sense of security, you can think it’s going really well, then everything goes crap and it’s almost like starting again.”

Feb 232016
 
Home » Energy Focusing Or Energy As Intent - Gallery 01 » Tagged photos: Energyfocus
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The man’s open hands are focusing his energy on his head
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This man’s energy is focused in the direction of his pointing finger
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This man is focusing his energy on the basketball
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This man is focusing his energy on his brain
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This actor is focusing his energy on the camera to make an impression because otherwise he would look old
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The man’s energy is focused on the ping pong ball
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Each player is focusing their energy on the ping pong ball
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All of these people are focusing their energy on a ping pong ball
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This man is focusing his energy on his head
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This man’s energy is focused in the direction his eyes are looking, which is to his left
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The energy of this man is focused to his left
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The man in the white shirt is focusing his angry energy on the man he is shaking hands with