Aging Neuroscience | Memory: Drifts by Stress/Environmental Factors
There are cellular level changes described as causes for aging, with unknown reasons. Some are ascribed to stresses and environmental factors.
However, how do and cells and stresses intersect, to let one discommode the other?
Cells can be closely categorized with internal senses. Stresses may input from the external but bears an internal affect. All senses have stores in the memory. Multisensory integration feeds uniformity to it. There are passive forms of this uniform unit, regulated with active forms, for priority, per cycle.
Interruption of this regulation, with one staying longer than usual, or getting extended attention, denying others, may go on to force errors that may result in cellular changes that causes aging.
Regularly, when someone hears bad news then heart rate and breathing spikes, the memory store of that incoming sense went to a group of flight, drawing other stores that had been there before, resulting in that effect. Since this happens often, the optimized minimum for other stores drops, letting some cells run errors in that duration or over time.
Stresses, like certain environmental factors or balance disruptors, may mean too much activity for one, and less for another. The memory, storing all senses, plays a macro role in aging.