Pilot reveals how to overcome fear of scary plane turbulence by simply using a pen

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You don't have to be worried about plane turbulance again when you trip by the airplane because this method.



Being rattled around a pressurised can flying at 30,000 feet - a totally bizarre environment, when you think about it - can be extremely terrifying, and there's often not much you can do to calm your fears.
It's not as if the cabin crew are still serving the stiff drink you so badly need - and even if they were, you'd probably regurgitate it with all the jerky movements.

Turbulence is rarely a real cause for concern, but it can still be helpful to have a calming technique up your sleeve.

Fortunately there is one - and it's very simple.

It also doesn't involve popping a tranquiliser or repeating affirmations over and over to yourself.

A method tested on The Today Show on NBC News examined how to distract the brain from any perceived danger in a turbulence simulator at a facility built for nervous fliers.

Captain Ron Nielsen who helped with the experiment had an interesting piece of advice.
The pilot of 40 years instructed a volunteer with a severe fear of flying to take a pen in the opposite hand to which she writes with and write her name over and over again.

The method works in two different ways.

Firstly, it acts as a distraction from the turbulence.

Secondly, the action crosses over motor function in the brain, which acts as a disruption to your thought process.

It was a case of the proof being in the pudding when The Today Show producer Jovanna Billington said it was unbelievable just how much better she felt when using this method.

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