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DEJA VU

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Jenna Zerino

on 5 June 2015

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Transcript of DEJA VU

DEJA VU
Fact vs. Fantasy
In actuality, the psychological experience of deja vu is a result of various neurological disconformities.
DEJA VU
French Origin- "Already Seen"
Experienced by 70% of the general population
Typically experienced between ages 10 & 25
Duration: 5 to 10 seconds
Memory Phenomenon
Fact vs. Fantasy
Fantasy Theories of Deja Vu
Parapsychology/ Precognitive Experience
Dreams
Reincarnation
Precognitive Experiences
Psychic Abilities
Fantasy
The Experience
Dreams
Deja Vu: memory of dreams

"Manifestation of the subconscious mind"
Premonition: experiencing the future
Reincarnation
Reincarnation: core principle of Hinduism
Fact
Scientific
- Anomaly
- Perceptual Information
- Neurological Hemisphere
- Neurological Responses

hormones regulate
physiologic functions as
sleep & fatigue
receives signal inputs from all
5 senses

primary auditory cortex
- processes sensory information into meaningful units
responsible for
memory creation
and recall of visuals

long- term

Theories of Sigmund Freud
Hallucinations-
"Uncanny feelings"

Medical Conditions
Medical Analysis
According to medical studies from 2012...
Temporal Lobe Epilepsy
Diversified Experiences
Associative Deja Vu
Biological Deja Vu
Temporal Lobe Epilepsy {TLE}
- Patients with TLE often experience a strong sense of deja vu prior to an episode of seizures.
Deja Experiences
Common Misconception
Paramnesia
Disorder of Memory
Pharmacology
Specified medications inflict deja vu experiences
Lorazepam
Psychological Studies
Phenomenon Theories
Associated Deja Experiences
Jamais Vu:
"Never Seen"
Deja Vecu:
"Already Experienced"
Deja Entendu:
"Already Heard"
Presque Vu:
"Tip of the Tongue"
Deja Reve:
"Already Dreamt"
Deja Senti:
"Already Felt"
Deja Visite:
"Already Visited"
Professional Studies
Alan S. Brown, M.D.
Columbia University Medical Center
New York Presbyterian
Suggests Possible Causes of Deja Vu:

Theory #1
Theory #2
Cell-phone Theory
Dual Processing
"Divided Attention"
Neurological processing of surroundings by two different paths
Theory #3
Theory #4
Hologram Theory
Tuning Fork
Structural
3- Dimensional
Frequencies
of
One Mind
Deja References
Biological Dysfunction

Implicit Familiarity
http://science.howstuffworks.com/life/inside-the-mind/human-brain/deja-vu-quiz.htm
Precognitive Dreams
Recognition: viewing similar surroundings
Deja Vu Facts
- Lifetime Incidence
- Non-frequent event
- Education
- Travel
- Fatigue
- Brain Illness
events
Repressed Memories
Weak Mental States
vs.
Paramnesia
- Lower Temporal Lobe region
Reasoning
Symptoms
Diagnosis
Hypodopaminergic
Hologram
The Deja Vu Enigma
Marie D. Jones & Larry Flaxman
The Deja Vu Experiment
J.G. Renato
Full transcript