Charmed

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About Charmed

  • Rank
    [League] {Mitch}

Converted

  • Sex
    Other
  • Location
    New England
  • Bio
    Hey, I'm a music dude from New England. My favorite bands/musicians are Yes, Rush, Gentle Giant, The Doobie Brothers, CCR, GFR, The Eagles, The Offspring, The Grateful Dead, Dead & Co., Bob Dylan, Johnny Cash, Arlo Guthrie, Jim Croce, and Anne Murray. I've got two tuppers: League, a green anthro goat dryad; and Mitch, a walk-in/daemon/something that took the form of a red panda plush I bought in junior high, even though he's been around years before that. Mitch doesn't talk much, but when he does he {talks like this}. [I'm League]
  1. [sometimes if Charmed is stressed, I certainty feel like something is wrong. I don't get stressed personally, but I don't feel right, you know?]
  2. Charmed

    Chat Thread

    When I meditate, the rest of the system does too. Pretty sure, at least.
  3. Banned for thinking too hard about not thinking
  4. Banned for not committing the crime themselves
  5. Banned for having darkness not be comforting enough
  6. Hey, I've been kicking myself to be productive around here, so I decided to post one of my tips & tricks. When I listen to music, I have memories of previous times I've heard the song. So for instance, whenever I hear Harry Chapin's "Cat's in the Cradle", I remember the time i was learning to play the song on the bass in a ski chalet in the Green Mountains. When I hear Bob Seger's "Night Moves", I remember the time I got hit in the eye with a tennis ball walking along the park listening to the song on my iPod. I've discovered that listening to the music, instrumental or not because some say lyrics are detrimental to focus, while visualizing makes it a lot easier to visualize the scene. My on-and-off wonderland is a treehouse in the middle of the White Mountains, so it's pretty close to what I get when I listen to "Cat's in the Cradle". Of course, my experiences are only with my memories, but it might be open to have the music as a cue for visualizing other things. You could play Jethro Tull's "Aqualung" whenever you draw your wonderland, and it could theoretically help you visualize your drawing when you play "Aqualung" in the future. https://www.bu.edu/today/2010/music-boosts-memory-in-alzheimer%E2%80%99s/ This seems to pretty much explain it, even though it focuses on Alzheimer's. The same principles still apply.