Neurochemistry

Quite simply, neurochemistry is the study of biological chemicals in the brain.

It is estimated that somewhere between 10 billion and 100 billion neurons exist in the brain.  These electrical spark plugs transmit a tremendous amount of information every fraction of a second. A portion of the information transmitted affects the functionality of our endocrine system – which is how we experience excitement, sadness, desire, anger, attraction, love, peace and every other “feeling” that can be categorized.

Few people ever stop to think what causes humans to have emotion. Even mainstream science today struggles to completely explain the complex emotions we all feel in our daily lives through traditional scientific means. But emotions are what enable mankind to feel alive, to have free will, and to even find faith and love.  At the biological root of our emotions is the endocrine system, which is comprised of 7 primary glands.  Most people are familiar with the chemicals testosterone, estrogen, and adrenalin. These chemicals are excreted by our endocrine system and directly affect our emotions.  But within the brain, there are 3 glands (the pituitary gland, the hypothalamus and the pineal gland) that secrete numerous other chemical compounds that affect our emotions and even our very biological compositions.

Rooted in the brain’s endocrine glands, the chemicals melatonin, seratonin, dopamine, oxytocin, norepinephrine, somatostatin, DMT & prolactin are produced.  There are additionally a few lesser impactful chemicals as well, but Sonalkiss is primarily focused on the aforementioned chemicals.  These chemicals produce a magnitude of different effects and have been demonstrated to exhibit control of not just our physical emotions, but also our awareness of our inner consciousness and the very aether around us.  Without digressing or pushing boundaries on any religious opinion, for the sake of this conversation everyone has experienced a “feeling in their gut” or that ominous feeling of “something just doesn’t feel right.”  These feelings are attributed to a persons acute ability to detect subtleties in an immeasurable *something* that is around us that science has yet to figure out how to detect.  While mainstream science does acknowledge the existence of *something* that is immeasurable, the term generally applied to this *something* is dark matter, or anti-matter.  Again, for the sake of brevity and simplicity, lets just assume that science has qualitatively rationalized that *something* exists that is nearly impossible to detect and measure quantitatively.  Science even acknowledges the aforementioned chemicals as contributing to our biological ability to detect this very aether.

While many extensive documentaries, books, studies, and experiments are all available on this particular area of study, there is still a tremendous amount of knowledge to be gained.  As a word of caution, much of the information available can take the reader for a wild, rollercoaster-kind-of-ride exploring many fringe topics that would otherwise call into question the rationale of each author and the author’s state of mental well-being.  But in the volume of details lies the truth; a culmination of all things rational and even the seemingly irrational.  It was Einstein that once said, “Once you eliminate the impossible, whatever remains, no matter how improbable, must be the truth.”  It is within this type of mental approach that the study of neurochemistry requires.  The varying degrees of analysis and the rabbit-holes some researchers will challenge their readers to explore all tend to hold some (however minute) droplets of truth. It is the assimilation of all of these droplets that has the potential to form an ocean of knowledge so in that one day, the efforts of this very area of research have become the founding principles for the medical and technological advancements that better the future health & well-being of mankind.