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How memories are made...?

If we were to look at the mind and expose the energy signatures of stored memories it would look something like stars in the sky at midnight.
Some memories are dim and barely visible while others shin bright and bold.  Our focus naturally is drawn to the brightest, and they demand our full attention.
What makes some memories brighter, more intense than others?
Memories with higher levels of power consumption are based on the emotional intensity at the time of an experience!
The greater the emotional level at the time of an experience the better our recall will be of the details of that experience. Sensory perception levels become acute recording even the smallest of details.


Memories are formed as a result of sensory perception and emotional attachments. (See figure C)
The ability to recall a specific memory is determined by the intensity of the emotion attached to it.
When a negative emotion is strong enough then side effects result; Phobia’s, addictions, anxieties, depression, P.T.S.D., obsessions, and suicidal thoughts.

The bonding in a memory to an emotion can be broken and/or discharged with different techniques and procedures.
Matthew D. Dovel, the president of International Suicide Prevention has created four procedures that are unconventional, holistic, and non-medical.  One of these procedures has been included in the new pocket self-help “Suicide Prevention Guide Booklet”.  This booklet was created with the idea that most who suffer from suicidal thoughts (intense emotional suffering), fear stigma more than mortality.  Therefore, a self-help procedure was developed to discharge the bonding between an emotion and the problem memory within a few minutes.

Bonding the Conscious and Subconscious
Hard data in memory consists of sensory input; sight, sound, smell, taste and touch. Sensory data is part of our conscious world.
Our emotions dwell in the subconscious, but they can get linked, bonded to a memory if the experience we are having is disturbing enough to our conscious mind.


Emotional Memory Removal (EMR)

In the EMR procedure included in the new pocket self-help “Suicide Prevention Guide Booklet”, we understand that a phasing between the conscious and subconscious can break the bond between a sensory and emotional memory.  In other words, we are reversing the process in the creation of a memory and removing the bond between hard data and the old emotional attachment.  Afterwards there is only apathy when recalling the experience that once caused intense emotional suffering.

By Matthew D. Dovel, copyright©2013 Nu-Rekall
Network with Matthew D. Dovel at:


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Emotional experiences can trigger the survival instinct, giving you that feeling of wanting to die.

Ever wonder how we can kill ourselves? Literally, commit suicide? We have a built in program that protects us from danger, tells us to seek out food, and to find a mate.  It's called our survival instinct, and it lives in the unconscious mind.

The trigger for our survival instinct is called the intensity level of an experience.When we have an experience that is not related to sex, food, or danger, and its has an intensity level of 8 to 10, on a scale of 1 to 10, it triggers our survival instinct.  Emotions are good, intensity is bad, unless it relates to sex, food or danger.

So, what can you do to reduce the intensity level of a past experience?

A new mental health treatment is available online that reduces the intensity level of a past 'Memory Trauma'.  A 'Memory Trauma' is any experience outside the scope of a usual life experience.  Examples of common 'Memory Trauma' are bad experiences in with: Relational, Financial, and Physical.

Nu-Rekall is a set of …

Depression, Anxiety and Suicidal Thoughts, Breakthrough Technology