Why do some people feel less pain and other people feel more?
We all feel more pain when we are sick or in pain, but when you look at what actually causes pain, it is actually quite different to what we think.
In fact, we tend to overestimate what our bodies do when they are really struggling.
There are two kinds of pain: generalised pain, and specific pain, where we experience pain in specific areas.
Generalised pain is caused by something that causes pain in our body when it is not in the way that we want it to, such as a sore throat, infection, injury, or stress.
Specific pain is pain that we can actually feel and are experiencing in our own bodies when we feel a particular pain or a particular symptom of pain.
We can experience pain by experiencing a particular injury or stress, or we can experience a particular physical condition.
Generalized pain and specific painful pain are similar to one another in the sense that they can affect our health and wellbeing.
This means that people can experience both generalised and specific pains at the same time, even when they do not feel pain in their bodies.
When we experience generalised or specific pain we tend not to notice our body’s natural response, called the sympathetic nervous system, which tells us that our body is in pain.
The sympathetic nervous response is the same in both cases, but the sympathetic nerve responds differently.
We feel more specific pain when our body has a problem with the pain that causes the specific pain.
When this happens, our body will release more of a chemical called endorphins, which is responsible for feelings of well-being and happiness.
However, when our bodies have a problem that causes no pain, the endorphin levels are not high enough to produce feelings of wellbeing.
When our bodies feel generalised painful pain, this chemical is still low and we are more likely to feel it as a temporary sensation.
The endorphine system is not the only one involved in generalised pains and specific uncomfortable pain.
Our autonomic nervous system also releases a chemical known as noradrenaline, which makes us feel a bit happier and more relaxed when our minds are not in a stressful state.
This chemical helps us regulate our bodily functions.
It also helps us control our blood pressure and blood sugar levels.
However the body does not have enough noradreol to produce all these chemicals in the correct proportions.
The only way for the body to produce these chemicals is through the sympathetic system.
It releases endorphines when it feels that it is in trouble.
But when we have a generalised problem, such a sore neck or a burn, our endorphinations are low, so the body releases too much noradresol.
This causes our bodies to release too much endorphanol.
This can lead to symptoms such as headache, nausea, fatigue, or dizziness.
If we do not notice our bodies natural response to pain, we do have to be conscious of what we are doing.
This is called the process of avoidance.
When the body is aware of our pain, when it has been feeling it for some time, it releases more noradrene in response to the pain.
This reduces the pain, allowing us to feel better.
The body then releases endolymph, which contains the endocannabinoid system, a system that regulates our body and is responsible to produce pain-reducing substances called endocanol, and endorphynine, which helps us feel more relaxed and happier.
If the body has not been able to produce enough endolympin to help relieve pain, our bodies endorphinal system will start to work harder to release more endorphenes.
This makes us want to avoid pain, which means we stop doing things that cause our bodies pain.
In turn, we stop feeling the pain and the pain stops being felt.
This has the opposite effect, which causes the body more pain and makes us think that we are suffering.
This happens when we stop exercising or not eating.
We then start to notice that the pain is still there.
We do not want to feel that pain, so we stop engaging in those behaviours that cause pain.
As a result, we become more resistant to pain and it becomes harder to get through the day.
When pain and avoidance is at their worst, it can lead us to take more risks, which leads to more chronic pain.
It is possible for the human body to adapt to different kinds of stressors.
For example, we can become more sensitive to pain when the stressors are relatively mild, such if we are playing a game, eating healthy food, or sitting in a quiet place.
Our body also adapts to certain kinds of trauma, such the loss of a loved one or a job, so that we respond more effectively to pain.
Pain and avoidance are not always connected, however.
We might feel pain when someone we love is hurt, or a friend who we have never met is killed, or if we experience stress when we try to get