Food for thought about how to live healthy!

The brain is the body's most complex organ. It is made of tree-like cells called neurons that are constantly sending and receiving electric signals.

As discussed in Part 1, men and women each have certain mental characteristics common among their gender. While some characteristics might be more prominent than others, healthy men and women are considered to have gender-dominated brains in the moderate brains. But there are varieties of both cases, including two-tailed extremities. For example, men who fall into these extreme cases can have either overly-dominate male psychologies  to the point where they act like robots or have such little male brain characteristics they literally become gender confused. And with any sort of extremities, there are controversies involved.


Men are naturally systematic and analytical thinkers. But what happens when that sort of thinking rises to extremes? The attitude that man would show would be cold, emotionless, blind to other people’s minds. In other words, that man would most likely have some sort of Autism-spectrum disease. The actions of machines and robots can be predicted because they are programmed that way. Even though Autistic people think like machines, they believe their actions are predictable and acceptable when in reality they are usually not. In the mind of an autistic person, their mind is the only mind that exists and thus they are unaware of other people’s thoughts and feelings. It explains why 4 out of 5 people diagnosed with autism are men, and the women who are diagnosed tend to have those same male brain characteristics.

Men who lack typical male brain characteristics compensate with typical female brain characteristics. This is not uncommon, and usually women love having that sensitive, more effeminate guy to be around since they’re usually easier to talk to. But in extreme cases, these men can develop diseases that are more commonly seen in women. They can become more prone to diseases such as OCD and schizophrenia. But what happens when the male brain overly develops feminine capabilities in areas that control sexual attraction? That’s where the question of homosexuality and bisexuality comes into play. Is homosexuality congenital, or do people choose that lifestyle?


Women are more empathetic and emotional thinkers than men. They treat inanimate things as if they had feelings and emotions. This sort of extreme thinking leads to paranoid schizophrenia as well as chronic depression. Women with extreme female characteristics can hear voices and attribute attention to something that doesn’t exist. Autistic people are emotionally blind as Schizophrenics are logically blind. Women who are schizophrenic or severely depressed typically lack the ability to think logically and are ruled solely on emotion. They over analyze other people’s intentions and this is what can cause them to become violent in some cases. However, because emotion is more complex than logic, the idea of paranoid schizophrenia being a manifestation of an extreme female brain is only a theory.

Typically, women don’t lack feminine characteristics to extreme levels like men do. This is mostly because women are genetically programmed with two X chromosomes whereas men have an X and a Y. Typically when women lack female brain characteristics, it generally manifests physically. Women could often be taller, deeper voiced, small breasted, have more and/or darker facial and pubic hair, and have irregular menstrual cycles. They can also be more prone to male interests, including (again) sexuality. The most extreme mental disorder as a consequence of lack of female characteristics is often severe gender confusion. Women may feel that they are truly a man trapped in a body not their own, which can lead to other identity disorders.

Unfortunately, there aren’t many known medications or treatments for extreme mental diseases. There is research being conducted towards finding causes towards schizophrenia and autism, but the brain is complicated and research takes millions of dollars to perform. It difficult to say whether effective treatments will be available in 10 years, 50 years or even in the next century. The key to dealing with extreme mental disorders is to diagnose them as quickly as possible. The earlier the disease is recognized, the sooner treatment can start which makes it more effective in the long run.

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