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Stimuli bombards the mind of the individual throughout the day, and the brain translates the data to knowledge in a seemingly effortless manner. Multiple individual sensory input vies for the individual's attention simultaneously (Matlin, 1998). The process humans use to collect and interpret stimuli registered by their senses comprises preceding knowledge, attention, and pattern recognition (Robinson & Robinson, 2008). The concept of the orienting response (OR) and habituation empowers an analysis of those variables of habituation and perceptual learning. An examination of other effects of stimulation exposure farther facilitates an understanding of perceptual learning. Ultimately, an investigation of the way the therapists may use simple stimulus in the treatment of migraines strengthens knowledge of simple stimulus. Even though the process may happen unnoticed by the person, stimulation repeats can diminish or increase the individual's perception of stimulation lessening the need for perceptual attentiveness and decreasing reaction time. Orienting Response Stimuli and response to stimulation will be the basis for collecting information. Living beings use their senses to take in, arrange, make sense of, and respond to the stimuli around them. The OR is a response to a new or surprising stimulation. It may be as straightforward as an investigative look in the path of a noise or as striking as flight. Both behavioral and physiological types of responses happen, including a flinch, eye catching, or other presentation of stimulation as dictated by the novelty, intensity, and situation relating to the stimulation. The publication or extreme stimulus creates dramatic OR (Terry, 2009). Habituation When an individual repeatedly encounters exactly the identical stimulus, the stimulus is not as and...