One Answer

  1. When we draw, we reach a state of flow – the deepest concentration, when all the active parts of the brain are working at maximum capacity. This improves attention and develops the ability to focus on one thing for a long time, even if you don't really want to.

    While drawing, we present, transfer, compare and compare, and we use several analyzers at once. Both hemispheres are equally active (yes, not just the “artistic right”) and new neural connections are created, both commissural and associative. We mostly build up gray matter in areas responsible for spatial orientation, visual perception, and fine motor skills.

    And according to the latest data, drawing reduces the production of stress hormones (in particular, cortisol), this is another nice bonus for the tired and desperate.

    And of course, the process itself is incredibly soothing and calming.

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