actually i'm not sure if this is a sensor thing unless i'm a sensor but certain noises and textures make me sick like if i think about them to much i'll start feeling like i want to puke. so i try to avoid them naturally. not as bad as some people, but polyester or that wind breaker stuff i hate the feel. i have a hard time with normal sheets. they either have to be the jersey or flannel style if i have to sleep on normal sheets i wrap myself like a burrito in a blanket so i don't actually have to touch them
Are you an HSP?
Originally Posted by Nørrsken impersonating EJCC
It's strange. I keep banning morons, but they keep signing up? What is this?
ESTJ - LSE - ESTj (mbti/socionics)
1w2/7w6/3w4 so/sx (enneagram)
lawful good (D&D) / ravenclaw + wampus (HP) / boros legion (M:TG)
conscientious > sensitive > serious (oldham)
want to ask me something? go for it!
possibly but at times i can be very not HSP. like when i was an infant apparently i didn't cry when needles were poked into me, like things that would hurt must people or make them cry i barely feel. there's been times i've accidently cut myself and didn't notice and then think my toe is really itchy i go to scratch it see my toe is bloody.
it doesn't make sense, i know this because if i don't feel a sharp injury why am i so senstive to certain fabrics?
so don't worry if i sometimes don't make sense to you i often don't make sense to myself, or my experiences you know what never mind
Perfectly robust chickens Run laps a lot Pee on the garden Leap over fences Cock is a word for rooster Hen is a type of chicken? Kit kats are good Nice chickens don't belong in the Zoo
I tend to either not notice or try to ignore that sort of thing. I mean, I'm sensitive to it enough to know that clothes-bunching is bad and means that your clothes don't fit well. And enough to know that clothes bunching leads to discomfort, and discomfort feels... uncomfortable. But being self-pres last in my case means being as "sensotarded" as a sensor can reasonably be.
If I'm more sensitive than the average person to anything in particular, it's noise. Not touch.
Edit: I'm not answering this question well, because I'm having a hard time understanding how clothes-bunching WOULDN'T be uncomfortable. That's a universal thing. You'd have to have less effective pain sensors for that not to be the case. I mean, maybe if the clothing was soft and thin, so it wasn't jabbing into your skin, like if it were a thicker material like denim?
I worry about my mom being uncomfortable now that it's more difficult for me to straighten her clothing. I wondered if I was focusing on something that might not be a concern to her.
It's good to know about noise. She does seem to have exceptional hearing and is sensitive to noise.
“That we are capable only of being what we are remains our unforgivable sin.” ― Gene Wolfe
reminder to self: "That YOU that you are so proud of is a story woven together by your interpreter module to account for as much of your behavior as it can incorporate, and it denies or rationalizes the rest." "Who's in Charge? Free Will and the Science of the Brain" by Michael S. Gazzaniga