1

votes

Headaches and Fatigue from even short computer using

Answered on September 12, 2014
Created January 14, 2013 at 7:37 PM

I have been using computer almost for 20 years on a regular basis and never before had any particular problems. Of course it doesn't mean I am a pure computer geek. I always have been also active physically, some backyard sports like basketball, football, in school done some athletic stuff. And I walk a lot. My diet is also appropriate paleo 2.0 and generally I feel very good.
Recently I went for a two-month trip to India, which was very exhausting and I was sick/weak half of the time there. Nevertheless I have returned on 10th of December and after few weeks I have recovered. But everytime I use computer even for a short time, I develop awful headaches and fatigue, which can last for couple of hours after leaving my computer. And I just don't know why.

Some relevant information after going to few doctors:
- heart rate and blood pressure are normal
- full blood count normal
- at tropical disease clinic they checked malaria, negative
- went to the ophthalmologist, it occured I have astigmatism, bought a pair of proper eyeglasses ( wow, I never thought that reality could be so sharp ), but after 10 days of using them it didn't help much
- my back and neck are also in good shape, especially amongst computer users like me
I still need to do a parasite test, but could it really be the reason?

Everything gets even worse when I put on some headphones and play some music. Like my brain was burning out because it couldn't handle so many stimuli. Any ideas?

Ed71ab1c75c6a9bd217a599db0a3e117

(25472)

on January 14, 2013
at 08:54 PM

great question. Answer is below.

1c7f48b2a066fb8fc5927ec31aa3e391

(175)

on January 14, 2013
at 08:46 PM

But was it always like this with you or it started happening after some years? I can't afford myself this "convenience", cause computer is my basic tool in work.

1c7f48b2a066fb8fc5927ec31aa3e391

(175)

on January 14, 2013
at 08:44 PM

lcd monitor, was tweaking with it many times, no results

3ce6a0d24be025e2f2af534545bdd1d7

(26217)

on January 14, 2013
at 07:54 PM

I know many people who don't need glasses period. Not everyone is the same. I would suggest the anti-glare on your eyeglasses is not sufficient to reduce the glare of the computer screen, especially with an astigmatism. The anti-glare on the eyeglasses is designed for point light (like a head light of a car) not dispersed light.

1c7f48b2a066fb8fc5927ec31aa3e391

(175)

on January 14, 2013
at 07:47 PM

yes, they are included in my glasses, this has to be something else, I know many ppl who don't have any protection either in glasses or not and nobody has a problem like me

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5 Answers

1
Ed71ab1c75c6a9bd217a599db0a3e117

(25472)

on January 14, 2013
at 08:58 PM

The control of time in the brain is codified in three dimensions. Light, dark, and by electo-magnetic cells in our hypothalamus in the SCN that pay attention to the Schumann resonance of the earth???s magnetic field. When the endogenous clock???s measurements are off kilter for any reason (think EMF), we get a resultant a low dopamine level in the brain and an altered hormone panel. Modern life has brought to us ubiquitous artificial light sources and EMF over the last 100 years. If you look back at Brain gut 11 blog on my site, I spoke about the effect of light over diet in the human brain. 48% to 10 % neural tracts are allocated to light over diet. Light and dark are two just two dimensions of how the brain tells time. Just like a watch has three hands, an hour, a minute, and a second hand, our SCN has three as well. One for light, and dark, and another that tells us about the changes in the magnetic resonance in the environment. That frequency is codified by magnetic cells in our SCN, and this output is found in our alpha waves frequency of our brain waves that control the circadian cycle. If anything blocks any one of the hands that tell time we see changes in the clock and we immediately lose electrons from our mitochondria that decrease the charging ability of our mitochondria. When we lose the charge of our batteries we lose the ability to make energy, and disease soon follows over time. Light, dark, and the Schumann resonance allow us to yoke all our circadian cycles. A poor diet just makes things worse by causing more electron leakiness in the mitochondria. A diet that has more glucose in it than can be made by the seasons we normally see on Earth will cause further electron loss and decrease ability to make ATP.

EMFs are ubiquitous, and we live immersed in the invisible traffic of these chaotic fields. Their potential for creating internal interference in our brains ability to decipher and reconstruct time for life to survive. varies from person to person and in different locations, depending on the intensity and frequencies of the fields. EMFs occupy such a vast spectrum of frequencies (from 0 to 1,000,000,000,000,000,000,000Hz or 1021Hz) that they need to be grouped in different frequency bands in order to determine their health effects on humans. One such grouping of frequencies has been created by the European Commission???s independent Scientific Committee on Emerging and Newly Identified Health Risks (SCENIHR). This committee divided the spectrum into four frequency bands: 1. Radio frequency (RF) (100kHz < f ??? 300GHz 2. Intermediate frequency (IF) (300Hz < f ??? 100kHz) 3. Extremely low frequency (ELF) (0 < f ??? 300Hz) 4. Static (0Hz) Frequencies higher than 300GHz were not considered by the commission because their mechanisms for affecting human beings are well known and entirely different from lower frequency bands. These higher frequency bands include (in order of increasing frequencies): infrared light (IR), visible light, ultraviolet (UV) light, x-rays, and gamma (gamma) rays.

In my opinion, what we are witnessing in evolutionary biology in action today is a lightening fast response of epigenetics to fake light and electrical fields far above those found on Earth at any time in our evolutionary history. This is now a ubiquitous effect globally and it is why we are seeing epidemics in many diseases. In our evolutionary past, sensing alterations in our environment was an adaptive response to normal and expected levels of inflammation, but today it has become a maladaptive response in the modern world flooded with environmental mismatches that our biology just does not have an answer for yet.

Parting thought......get away from exogenous EMF like your computer.......it is ruining your ability to sense time in your quantum computer in your head.......and this is what changes your biochemistry and why you cant recycle ATP.

1
Aa54e1ca698eac28b62d5dafcd87971e

on January 14, 2013
at 08:52 PM

I find that if I don't watch my posture and my neck alignment on the computer (making sure to tuck my chin) I get very bad neck and headaches. I also set a timer and get up and move, stretch, do some neck movement, self massage every 20 minutes. I also have a special set of glasses that have the focal point where my screen is so I don't tilt my head and jut my chin to try and read through my bifocals. There are also anti-glare panels to cover your screen or try those "bluing" programs to reduce the glare and whiteness of the screen.

0
D45e43b08cd99a04f5d4294a871e1078

(1010)

on January 14, 2013
at 08:35 PM

Man I suffer from this. The answer to just live live a life away from computers. But F** I can't seem to wake up and not hop on the laptop then be there all day. I want to just run away and be away from computers but how do I do this?

1c7f48b2a066fb8fc5927ec31aa3e391

(175)

on January 14, 2013
at 08:46 PM

But was it always like this with you or it started happening after some years? I can't afford myself this "convenience", cause computer is my basic tool in work.

0
6df687f771c8c3bbf2c37b2333645991

on January 14, 2013
at 07:59 PM

What kind of computer monitor are you using? An old CRT, or laptop or what? Back in the day, the "refresh rate" of the monitor could be changed to help prevent eye fatigue. You used to access it wherever you changed your screen resolution. Usually there was some sort of hardware tab. Worth looking into I guess.

1c7f48b2a066fb8fc5927ec31aa3e391

(175)

on January 14, 2013
at 08:44 PM

lcd monitor, was tweaking with it many times, no results

0
3ce6a0d24be025e2f2af534545bdd1d7

(26217)

on January 14, 2013
at 07:42 PM

First, thank you for pointing out your athletic prowess. I never respond to a pure computer geek on the internet.

Second, for your eyeglasses, did you get the anti-glare coating? You may want to try something like this: http://www.amazon.com/3M-Anti-Glare-Standard-Desktop-Monitor/dp/B000067O6S/ref=sr_1_8?ie=UTF8&qid=1358192531&sr=8-8&keywords=computer+anti-glare

3ce6a0d24be025e2f2af534545bdd1d7

(26217)

on January 14, 2013
at 07:54 PM

I know many people who don't need glasses period. Not everyone is the same. I would suggest the anti-glare on your eyeglasses is not sufficient to reduce the glare of the computer screen, especially with an astigmatism. The anti-glare on the eyeglasses is designed for point light (like a head light of a car) not dispersed light.

1c7f48b2a066fb8fc5927ec31aa3e391

(175)

on January 14, 2013
at 07:47 PM

yes, they are included in my glasses, this has to be something else, I know many ppl who don't have any protection either in glasses or not and nobody has a problem like me

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