Att. Community Manager
I do not know in what Discussion groups I might include my interest, the object rather, what I deem to be it of a general and scientific nature, however so far seemingly unreleased in internet or otherwise. It is somehow related with Mind Control and Physiotherapy. (The Noncancer Studies Contact Form is limited in length), and If possible, i would very much appreciate your kind information. – I am 96 years old, I suffered about 20 years ago a malign melanoma at a big toe then amputated, now with total reemission. I have a chronic heart-vascular condition, venous insufficiency, and arrhythmia; 6 years ago I became an arterial stent implanted. Well, this is all perfectly controlled by medicine, and my physical and cognitive capacity is excellent according to the physicians
Now I come to the main point. I am for many years a practitioner of Meditation which doubtlessly must have contributed to my longevity and stable health. Here my doubts. I am getting physical therapy mainly with stretching; otherwise, I am walking 3 times a week, about 30 to 40 minutes each, however to the advice of my doctor I should discontinue when starting to tire, especially during warm and humid weather. Nevertheless, if during walk I am distracted by vivid conversation, forgetting the tiredness (mind control?), I am able to keep on walking until I feel tired again. Similarly, during sessions of physiotherapy, considering my heart-vascular disease I am supposed to interrupt the therapy when presented with fatigue. If at that very instance my mind were transposed (from fatigue to unrelated thoughts) and thus keeping on, now tirelessly, with these physical efforts, are there risks involved, like an oncoming hyperthermia in the first case?
In other words, my mind being unfocused (masquerading?) on fatigue, thus recuperating temporarily my strength, is the commented risk point during these interludes being averted and thus allowing more extensive physical actions, in the way a case might require?
I would very much appreciate your opinion on this matter, so does my physiotherapist. Thank you, Pablo Luis Mainzer.