As I have written before, facial trauma has a lot to do with what we perceive as a trauma.
A traumatic experience has a profound effect on how we perceive it, and how we act in response to it.
But this isn’t an easy thing to explain.
That’s why the brain can often be quite adept at helping us to understand trauma.
It is able to create “feelings,” “sensations,” and “images” that are more easily identifiable than what we actually experienced.
So when I read about the facial trauma we experience as children and teens, I think of the way that our brains have been trained to identify trauma.
That, in turn, can help us to better understand what is going on.
And it is also why we can, in some cases, actually learn from our traumatic experiences.
In a study recently published in Nature Neuroscience, researchers from the University of California, San Francisco, and Stanford University used functional magnetic resonance imaging to see how the brains of people who had experienced a traumatic event reacted to images of the victim.
They found that the brain regions that were most active during processing images of victims of trauma had a “reward” function to them, with activation during the anticipation of receiving rewards.
As the researchers explained, “When people anticipate rewards, the brain responds with a reward system that may include dopamine, glutamate, and other neurotransmitters.”
These are all things that, when we see them in the media, we tend to associate with rewards.
But the reward system is not necessarily activated when we think about what has happened to the person who has been hurt.
In fact, when the researchers compared the brains activity in these regions of the brain when people were thinking about the victim and when they thought about what had happened to him or her, they found that there was no change in the reward response when they imagined the victim being alive.
That finding suggests that the reward brain, while activated by images of injuries, is not activated by things like the perpetrator.
The researchers say that this may be because the brain “does not anticipate reward in the same way as other reward-related brain regions,” so the reward is not as strong or as immediate as it might be if we think of things like a car accident or a suicide.
The reward system may also be activated during a time when we feel threatened or fearful.
And this is where the brain is particularly effective at helping to understand the experience.
If we imagine what is happening to the perpetrator, then the brain, in response, becomes “focused on the reward of being alive,” the researchers wrote.
In other words, the reward-based response we get when we imagine the perpetrator being alive is very different than the reward we get if we imagine a different person being hurt.
What can we learn from these findings?
First, the researchers say, it is important to remember that trauma does not simply occur to everyone.
There is a range of factors that contribute to traumatic experiences, including physical injury, trauma exposure, and post-traumatic stress disorder.
And the researchers suggest that we need to look at each of these as well.
And, in fact, there is evidence that even after people recover, some of the features of the traumatic experience persist.
This is particularly true in people who have suffered a traumatic incident that is still present at the time of the next traumatic event, as is the case for people with PTSD.
So it is helpful to think about these as separate problems and to treat them differently.
And they also suggest that some of these features of trauma might also have important biological and psychological consequences.
For instance, if you have been physically injured or have had a traumatic experience, it might make sense to try to understand why that happened.
And if you find that your symptoms have returned after you’ve recovered, then it might help to explore what might have happened to you in the past.