Memory Loss in Trauma and Otherwise

By 18th May 2017KEY ARTICLES
Memory Loss in Trauma and Otherwise

Memory Loss in Trauma and Otherwise ±

Published on 18th May 2017
Joseph-S-R-de-Saram

Joseph S R de Saram (JSRDS)

Information Security Architect / Intelligence Analyst / Computer Scientist / Human Rights Activist / COMSEC / SIGINT / TSCM
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Memory loss, also known as amnesia, is unusual forgetfulness. It may affect the ability to recall new events or to remember events in the past – or both. Memory loss can develop slowly or suddenly and may be either short-term or permanent. It may involve words, phrases or thoughts only, or affect motor memory – when the ability to perform certain motor skills (movements) is lost.

Mild memory loss is usually a result of the normal ageing process while more dramatic memory loss is usually associated with trauma, such as a blow to the head or a condition, such as diabetes or dementia.

Memory Loss After Heart Attack

One of the issues that I am continually facing is acute memory loss after heart problems. Actually this is quite common although the reasons are not simply ‘lack of oxygen to the brain’:-

Cognitive problems are common after cardiac arrest

Half of all patients who survive a cardiac arrest experience problems with cognitive functions such as memory and attention, a major international study shows. Surprisingly, however, a control group comprising heart attack patients had largely the...

Recovering

Memory Loss after Transient Ischaemic Attacks

Symptoms

Symptoms of memory loss due to a transient ischemic attack are often temporary and vary depending on the area of the brain affected.

Short-term memory loss is the most common form of memory loss due to a TIA.

I said TIA not CIA !!

Patients experiencing short-term memory loss will have vivid memories from long ago, but will have difficulty remembering the events of the present day.

Symptoms of memory loss include:

  • Confusion
  • Difficulty paying attention and concentrating
  • Difficulty organizing thoughts or actions
  • Difficulty deciding what to do next
  • Depression
  • Difficulty speaking
  • Difficulty understanding speech

Causes and Risk Factors

Patients at risk of experiencing a transient ischemic attack are at a higher risk of developing memory loss due to a TIA. Risk factors for experiencing a TIA include:

  • Narrowing of the arteries, usually caused by atherosclerosis. This is when fatty material builds up and hardens on an artery wall. This material can break off and get lodged in smaller blood vessels in the brain.
  • Cerebral artery stenosis
  • Spasms in the walls of the arteries
  • High blood pressure
  • A lack of oxygen in the blood flowing to the brain, which can occur when a person is severely anaemic, has carbon monoxide poisoning or has leukaemia or polycythemia, a condition that produces abnormal blood cells and clotting

Diagnosis

Transient ischemic attack patients are tested for any signs of memory loss using neurological exams focused on the person’s mental abilities.

Imaging diagnostic tools such as magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) and a Computed tomography (CT) scan can show the inside structures of the brain to determine if any areas have been permanently damaged.

If a more serious form of memory loss, known as vascular dementia, is suspected, the medical team may also use a carotid ultrasound to diagnose the condition. This procedure is used to see if there are any signs of narrowing in the arteries that run up the neck and supply blood to the brain, known as carotid arteries. This procedure is non-invasive and uses sound waves to create images of the arteries.

Treatments

Treatment for transient ischemic attack-related memory loss focuses on preventing future strokes. This includes treating high blood pressure through lifestyle and medication.

Medications may be used to increase the levels of certain neurotransmitters in the brain, which can help with changes in memory and judgment. Other medications may help patients with vascular dementia by boosting their brain’s ability to process, store and retrieve information.

Memory loss due to a TIA is often temporary and the medical team may decide to observe the patient’s symptoms for a while before choosing a treatment plan.

The Alzheimer’s Prevention Program at Cedars-Sinai is seeking to combine lifestyle intervention with access to clinical trials to slow or stop the progression of the disorder

Impact on Joe

The heart attack part means nothing to me as fighting the pain is easy – it is the TIA that is debilitating. For someone who maintain massive memory stores and is used to continually accessing the same in realtime, the effect is even worse as the entire body is robbed of the way it did things before 🙂

Additionally when such trauma occurs I need to know what happened, and the Staged Road Traffic Accident is a really good example of the same. Memory loss through a TIA and Benzodiazepine-like substances.

Memory Loss after Rohypnol

Rohypnol is intended for use in treating insomnia that occurs on an occasional basis, but it is best known as a popular date rape drug. Rohypnol is often ground into a powder and put in an unknowing person’s drink, resulting in memory loss and inhibited decision-making and motor skills. Rohypnol is also abused recreationally.

Rohypnol causes anterograde memory loss, meaning current and future events are not stored.

Abusing Rohypnol recreationally causes all of the same effects that unintentional Rohypnol use can have. Using Rohypnol will drastically affect your memory causing short-term memory loss that may result in unintended actions and consequences.

Other signs that someone has been drugged with Rohypnol:

  • Loss of control over movements
  • Feeling drunk without having drunk alcohol
  • Difficulty talking
  • Nausea
  • Unconsciousness
  • Difficulty with vision
  • Dizziness
  • Confusion

Memory Loss after Electroconvulsive Therapy

As Linkies reading my articles would have gathered, Edward de Saram acting in concert with the various parties, had some sick plan to subject me to ECT.

Memory loss is one of the greatest concerns of people who receive ECT. Two different kinds of memory loss may occur during the course of ECT treatments. The first is the loss of short-term memory during the period of time that you are having ECT treatments. Some examples of short-term memory loss include forgetting what a person had for lunch or not remembering talking to someone earlier in the day. Their ability to remember new information will generally return to normal level within a few weeks to a few months after the treatments are finished, hopefully.

The second type of memory loss that may occur involves memory loss for past events. Recent past events (2 to 6 weeks before treatment) are more sensitive to ECT. However, some patients may describe “spotty” memory loss for events that occurred as far back as 6 months before beginning ECT. This memory impairment is potentially permanent. Although it is rare, some patients have reported a more severe memory loss of events which date back further than the 6 months preceding ECT treatments.

Research Findings

https://psychcentral.com/lib/research-findings-on-memory-and-cognitive-impairment-in-ect/

Some key paragraphs:-

“Overall, these sources indicate that there is evidence for impairment in orientation, anterograde and retrograde memory, and global cognitive function immediately after ECT that may last up to six months. Autobiographical memory is the most commonly reported memory impairment in these reviews. There is limited evidence to suggest that the effects of ECT on memory and cognitive function may not last more than six months.”

Hmm. so if ECT were to be given to me, then my autobiographical memory would be impaired – this is an example of retrograde memory – oh that is very handy if someone wants me to to forget the evidence of fraud during the preceding months by various parties from various jurisdictions 🙂

and

“for those patients who do experience memory or cognitive impairment, they consider this to be a considerable source of distress for themselves and their families. The effects of ECT on cognitive function do not appear to differ among various psychiatric diagnoses such as schizophrenia and mania.”

That is particularly interesting – if ECT is given to a person, then the resulting issues will match the symptoms of schizophrenia!! Presumably then the treatment regime will continue at higher dosages until the person’s memories are wiped:-

http://www.mdedge.com/currentpsychiatry/article/62301/ect-wipes-out-30-years-memories

Memory Loss induced by Microwave Radiation

This is actually my favourite area because I have experience of Directed Energy Weapons since around 2006. The use of psychotronic weapons is a blatant abuse of Human Rights but are extremely effect in producing ‘useful’ symptoms. I will expand upon this in a later article.

Hippocampal Apoptosis

Apoptosis is the method by which cells in the body are programmed to die. The Hippocampus is of course where the long-term memories are stored. Essentially microwave radiation destroys long-terms memories by having an effect on the reprogramming of cells so that they die sooner rather than later.

2.45 GHz Microwave Radiation Impairs Learning and Spatial Memory via Oxidative/Nitrosative Stress Induced p53-Dependent/Independent Hippocampal Apoptosis: Molecular Basis and Underlying Mechanism

Memory Loss caused by Alzheimer’s Disease

Alzheimer’s disease is a progressive disease that destroys memory and other important mental functions. At first, someone with Alzheimer’s disease may notice mild confusion and difficulty remembering. Eventually, people with the disease may even forget important people in their lives and undergo dramatic personality changes.

The Plot Thickens

As can be seen there is an astonishing connection between everything that I have been subjected to in connection with the frauds against me from late 2015 onwards, and my ability to naturally remember massive amounts of data and/or evidence.

To have all these issues occurring at the same time is beyond normal statistical probability. If I did not have the irrefutable forensic evidence then I would appear as crazy – but of course that is the goal of the perpetrators.

The plan was clearly to wipe all surfaces that can hold evidence, such as my mind and my systems 🙂

The case continues…

Joseph-S-R-de-Saram

Joseph S R de Saram (JSRDS)

Information Security Architect / Intelligence Analyst / Computer Scientist / Human Rights Activist / COMSEC / SIGINT / TSCM
RHODIUM GROUP

Other articles in the series:-