Why are the things that are important to me, important, and vise versa? Why am I reserved in crowded social situations? Why are some people narcissistic, or depressed, or introverted, while others are happy, outgoing, or giving? Why is love so important for humans? Why does engagement in sex take on a multifaceted role? Why do men, women and alternative genders have essential differences in their behavioral patterns?

These are intriguing questions that people ponder or look at for self-delvelopment.  While the ostensible answers to human behavior span the gamut, few  devote much insight to the primal nature of human behavior. This is an important aspect of who we are, how we behave, how we react toward one another, and one reason why communication breaks down when it becomes challenging. Our primal psychology is also a contributor to why people are so varied.

PRIMAL WIRING is about existential qualities in human beings, dating back hundreds of thousands to millions of years. These historical traits still serve as a driving force that cohabitates with modern-day sociological behavior.  Such culmination embodies psychology, anthropology, sociology, physiology, biology, spirituality, paleoanthropology, sexology and more. In short, apart from mental disease, almost everything we do has a primal attribute to it within an otherwise frame of “normal” behavior.

So, why is primal patterning among humans often ignored, or associated with shameful feeling? And why do some people overuse their primal tendencies in unbalanced ways?

The answers to these fundamental questions are scrutinized in this captivating book to improve emotional awareness, behavioral recognition, self-actuation, and interaction with people. Whether it is friendship, acquaintanceship, relationship, mentoring, self-development, grieving or emotional patterns, PRIMAL WIRING unveils the knowledge and tools necessary to develop a more thorough understanding of human behavior. It shows how to recognize and use timeless thought patterns in balance with customary behavioral practices, to promote successful association with people, increase gratitude, resolve conflict, and enhance emotional clarity.