We’ve all heard the term motion sickness, and the phrase is apt: the discomfort of being unable to move your eyes or legs.
While it’s common to see this condition in adults, it’s typically seen in children as well.
It’s a serious problem that can affect mobility in some people and may even cause dizziness or tingling in others.
In the meantime, people with motion sickness are often reluctant to take any new risks.
The condition is often linked to being young or being in an environment that has high levels of motion, such as a crowded theatre, a crowded gymnasium, a noisy concert hall, or crowded public places.
So how do motion sickness experts explain it?
While many people with the condition can see the difference between a good and a bad performance, there are several factors that can impact how a person with motion can react.
Some may feel nauseous or even sick from their body’s reaction to the motion, but others may feel motion sickness.
Some people can even feel a sense of euphoria from the experience.
While most people are unable to perceive motion, there’s a growing body of research that suggests there’s an element of sensory processing going on in people with this condition.
This means people with an abnormal ability to sense motion in a given space may feel more comfortable when performing certain tasks, such, a speech or dance performance.
As the name suggests, this is a sensory disorder that affects how we perceive motion.
This includes the sensation of being able to see and feel the way we want.
While most people experience the sensation in a positive way, there may be others who experience it in a negative way.
Some individuals are more sensitive to this sensory aspect of motion than others, and some may be able to distinguish between a bad and a good performance without feeling any pain.
According to motion sickness research, there is some evidence that certain individuals are born with a certain threshold of sensitivity.
For example, people born with less than 25 percent of the human retinal pigment pigment in their blood, or the “yellow” cells, are more prone to this disorder.
Others are born to people who are naturally born with yellow blood cells, or have “normal” blood.
Others have less of an innate predisposition to the condition.
So, for example, if you are born in Africa or are naturally inclined to be a vegetarian, you might be more prone than someone with a genetic predisposition.
Or if you’re born with lighter skin than people with darker skin, you may have more difficulty with this type of motion.
But as it’s the body’s natural reaction to motion, it can affect a person’s perception of it, which is why the symptoms can be so severe.
In addition to these factors, there also exists research suggesting that people with certain mutations or genetic conditions are more susceptible to the disorder.
These people have an abnormally high percentage of their DNA that is associated with specific genes, such that their DNA may be more sensitive than the rest of their genes to this motion sensation.
So the next time you’re at a noisy performance, or in a crowded theater, don’t be afraid to try new things and experiment with different movements.
You might be able a little better than your normal self.