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Synesthesia can be temporarily lost during stressful situations such as the death of a loved one. Also, sometimes head trauma can cause one to lose synesthesia. It really just depends on your situation. Chances are it'll come back, though. For example, I've known people who have lost their synesthesia when a loved one passed away, and after the intense stress and pain of that situation subsided, their synesthesia returned same as ever.
yes he does. he has lexical synesthesia
No humans do NOT naturaly swim, we have to be taught how. We do however naturaly hold our breath.
Richard E. Cytowic has written: 'Synesthesia' -- subject(s): Physiological aspects, Physiological aspects of Synesthesia, Senses and sensation, Synesthesia 'Wednesday is indigo blue' -- subject(s): Synesthesia, Emotions and cognition
Synesthesia is not a symptom of anything, simply a harmless condition of the brain that people are born with.
== == ---- Also if you ask almost anybody who has synesthesia they will tell you that they wouldn't want to live without it and the it is enjoyable. == == == ==
Synesthesia can be a symptom of hallucinogens or sleep deprivation, but otherwise would be very unlikely spontaniously.
ACTUALLY IF YOU WANT TO GET A BIG BUM NATURALY TO HAVE TO EAT A LOT OF BODY BUILDINGS. ANOTHER WAY IS BY DUING SQUATS BUT THIS IS NOT NATURALY
One person in every 23 has one form of synesthesia or another. Around 1 in 90 have grapheme → color synesthesia where letters and numbers are tinged with color.
Females have a slightly higher chance of having synesthesia than men. However this does not mean that men cannot have synesthesia as well or that females outnumber the males lots.