Reader Post | By Charles
The “prefrontal cortex” is located at the front of the brain. It’s the last part of the brain to develop, it is often referred to as the “CEO” of the brain – the chief executive of the mind. It helps you do things like process probability (predict the most likely outcome of your behavior), regulate emotions and impulses, delay gratification, make plans and make good decisions for your future and follow through on those.
The most typical psychological term for functions carried out by the prefrontal cortex area is executive function. Executive function relates to abilities to differentiate among conflicting thoughts, determine good and bad, better and best, same and different, future consequences of current activities, working toward a defined goal, prediction of outcomes, expectation based on actions, and social “control” (the ability to suppress urges that, if not suppressed, could lead to socially unacceptable outcomes).
During adolescence, both parts of the brain are active and they interact as you mature. The limbic system revs up your feelings of emotion, motivation, and the craving for reward, causing you, in your teenage years, to feel restless and increasing your desire to do big things, take risks, experience everything, develop new friendships, and become independent from your parents. (remember?). At the same time, your prefrontal cortex begins to mature and starts to resist these surging impulses. As you mature, it tries to keep you from doing anything too self-destructively stupid.
This is why young adults often seem quite mature at times, and then do the most bone-headed things at other times – the impulsive/impetuous aparts of their brains are struggling against the maturing adult parts of their brains. Sometimes one wins; sometimes the other does. For this reason, your personality is inconsistent during this period of your life. (remember?)
Most people don’t understand that becoming more “boring” with age is a natural part of the maturation of our brains. It happens to everyone, even those who claim “it’ll never happen to me!”
But there’s good news. As we mature, most of us experience maturation as a good feeling and a positive change in our lives. This usually happens in a person’s mid-twenties when they begin to feel more stable, more secure, more self-confident. When they think about all the drama in their lives, only a few years before, many people wonder what the hell they were thinking. If you never looked back and realized how much you’ve changed, perhaps your brain never fully matured. It happens. Know anyone your age who has trouble with impulse control, perhaps impulsive buying? I bet you do.
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