We have ways to hack anything nowadays. Neurohacking is a broad term involving the manipulation of brain functions or brain structures to enhance our experience of the world around us.
Neurohacking treats the brain as a piece of hardware that can be upgraded and modified using several mind-blowing techniques!
MORE IDEAS FROM Can we actually hack our own brains? A neuroscientist breaks it all down
Sleep Monitoring: Apps like Sleep Cycle let us track our sleep patterns so that the jarring alarm does not go off when we are in deep sleep or are dreaming, but during light sleep.
Microdosing: Drugs have a bad reputation, but micro-dosing on LSD, ecstasy or other psychedelics is known to enhance brain activity, focus and improve energy levels. The trick is to have a tiny dose occasionally.
With record-high instances of depression, anxiety, and substance abuse in the United States, and likely elsewhere, we still think antidepressants can be used to relieve some of the damage. But this may not be true. The use of antidepressants has inadvertently left many less able to feel empathy toward others, laugh, cry, dream, and enjoy life when we need it most.
A theory of brain function involving serotonin may point a way forward for effective treatment.
Biohacking manipulates one’s brain and body to ‘hack’ it, outside the realm of mainstream science and medicine.
Biohacking, or doing biological activities on oneself, is a broad term and covers stuff like performing ‘Young Blood Transfusion’ or tracking one’s sleep patterns. It took wings from Silicon Valley, where people started broadcasting their intermittent fasting, crazy diets, DNA injecting and the popular dopamine fasting.
About 25 percent of adults above 50 years of age try to improve their brain health and memory by taking supplements.
These pills claim to enhance memory, attention and focus, protecting against Dementia or Alzheimer’s disease, but offer no proof of effectiveness or safety.
❤️ Brainstash Inc.