How Adverse Childhood Events Impact Your Health

The prefrontal cortex is the part of the brain that controls impulses and helps to manage behavior. This area is rapidly developing all throughout childhood and adolescence. Many people don’t realize that chronic stress can shrink the prefrontal cortex and inhibit proper decision-making. So what happens when a child encounters trauma or chronic stress? This interview breaks down what adverse childhood events are, and how the brain and body responds to them.

Patrick Wanis, PhD, helps people rapidly change their behavior. As a Human Behavior & Relationship Expert, Wanis has developed SRTT therapy (Subconscious Rapid Transformation Technique) and is now teaching it to other practitioners. Wanis has also developed multiple online psychological and behavioral assessments on Emotional Intelligence, Empathy, Mindfulness, Relationship Breakups, Self-Defeating Behavior, Individual Core Values, and Authenticity. His clientele ranges from celebrities and CEOs to housewives and teenagers.

CNN, BBC, FOX News, MSNBC & major news outlets worldwide consult Wanis for expert insights and analysis on relationships, sexuality, human motivation, trauma, communication, body language, and persuasion. Over five million people have read Wanis’ books in English and Spanish.

Download and listen to this episode here or find wherever you get podcasts.

Key Topics:

  • The definition of trauma as a real or perceived threat
  • Attachment styles and unmet emotional needs in childhood
  • Stress shrinks the prefrontal cortex of the brain, and other brain impacts of chronic stress
  • Adverse childhood events and the impact
  • How ACEs create physical issues in the body long term
  • The trauma and autoimmune connection
  • How SRTT helps people find healing

For more on how trauma impacts the body, click here: https://www.patrickwanis.com/traumas-lifelong-impact-on-health-and-how-to-heal-trauma/

To book a session with Dr. Wanis click here: https://www.patrickwanis.com/phone-consultations-book-session/

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