In a world where we’re fast being consumed by AI, our conversations around digital health do not keep pace with evolution of technology.
Exploring how we stay safe online – sexually, physically, and mentally, is a growing area of expertise.
We’re particularly fascinated by the research identifying that technology has a direct impact to the brainwaves generated in your mind.
These brainwaves are the very cause of symptoms and feelings across the body, including anxiety, but also have the power to calm your entire being.
It’s therefore critical that we’re able to recognise the long-term, damaging effects that technology can have on us in all aspects of our lives, and are able to build healthy boundaries with technology to maintain positive, more balanced lives.
Here we will look at the direct correlation between technology and mental health.
We will explore how technology activates anxiety-inducing beta brainwaves, and recommend ways to calm the body by activating calming alpha waves.
We will also look at the increase in body dysmorphia and body consciousness as a result of social media, and why comparing ourselves to people online will have very serious consequences for our feelings of self-worth.
Importantly, we will look at how to protect our sexual health when operating online.
This area will take broad avenues as there are countless risks to our sexual health as a result of not playing cautiously.
These will include:
With more horror stories happening around the world as predators use technology to prey on their victims, you need to take precautions to protecting yourself online.
Striking a similar tone to the risks of sexual health, our physical self is put in danger when meeting strangers with whom we have only conversed with online.
Predatory individuals continue to use technology as a means to prey on vulnerable victims, or those they can manipulate.
This behaviour can happen in any area of your life, not just when dating.
It’s an upsetting reality that people who are a risk to you can be people you already know, people you have met before briefly, or a complete stranger who has found you online.
Our digital footprint leaves our personality lives, and data, available across the internet for predatory humans to use for their benefit. This can put us at risk in spaces we always thought of as safe.
We live in a world where trans* and non-binary people around the world are being actively hunted, with their home addresses being shared on social media by terfs and transphobes. This is a very scary reality and one that needs to be taken serious.
We will do our utmost to offer guidance, because the reality our polices forces are in no position to offer the resources to protect us (and, quite frankly, many don’t care).
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