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Confusion is a symptom that makes you feel as if you can’t think clearly. You might feel disoriented and have a hard time focusing or making decisions. Confusion is also referred to as disorientation. In its extreme state, it’s referred to as delirium.
A confused mind does not mean you are doing everything wrong. It means that you are trying too hard to do everything right, even things you will never know how to get right without acting and experiencing. A confused mind means that you are open to searching, no matter how uncomfortable that makes you.
1. Take it your way: Before choosing your career in the 24’s make sure to know what is your goal or vision of your life. Be positive about your dream, there might be some hindrance that scares you now, but believes, down the lane, it might become nothing when you pursue.
Here is what you can do to overcome your confusion and find the joy:
Some of the most common causes of sudden confusion include: an infection – urinary tract infections (UTIs) are a common cause in elderly people or people with dementia. a stroke or TIA (“mini-stroke”) a low blood sugar level in people with diabetes – read about treating low blood sugar.
Stress, anxiety or depression can cause forgetfulness, confusion, difficulty concentrating and other problems that disrupt daily activities. Alcoholism. Chronic alcoholism can seriously impair mental abilities. Alcohol can also cause memory loss by interacting with medications.
The most common causes of dementia include:
Too much stress in your life can ultimately lead to depression and dementia, scientists have warned. A major review of published research suggests that chronic stress and anxiety can damage areas of the brain involved in emotional responses, thinking and memory, leading to depression and even Alzheimer’s disease.
Anxiety triggers your brain and body to live in a constant state of stress, which can be to blame for the cognitive decline that leads to dementia. Addressing your anxiety could be one way to decrease your risk of the disease.
It’s normal to forget things from time to time, and it’s normal to become somewhat more forgetful as you age.
One major change to the body that may cause normal forgetfulness during menopause is a reduction in the body’s hormone levels. Estrogen is one major hormone that can impact memory before or during menopause. It has a role in regulating a variety of brain chemicals, along with many functions of the nervous system.