P. Baken stated that, “for most people, one of the two hemispheres is the dominant one in terms of our preferred mode of processing. This concept of dominance must not be thought of as a dichotomy, but as a continuum, in which the dominance is distributed in various intensities between the hemispheres. The creation progression of a person could face difficulties of could be failed if lack of co-operation in both brains. Every creation process needs numerous collaboration between these two brains.”
Very little is known about the ways cognitive processes are represented in the brain. By the time people are born, they have all the neurons they will ever have, about 100 to 200 billion, and each neurons has about 2,500 synapses. However, the fibers that reach out from the neurons and the fibers ends increase during the first yeas of life, perhaps into adolescence. By the age of two or three, each neuron has around 15,000 synapses; much more synapses than they will have as adults. The synapses, as junctions across which a nerve impulse passes from an axon terminal to a neuron, muscle cell, or gland cell, is of much importance when developing the cognitive functions.
In fact, children are oversupplied with the neurons and synapses that they will need to adapt to their environments. Nevertheless, only those that are used will survive and unused neurons will be “pruned”. That is why ALOHA is addressed to children 5 to 13 years old.