Remember the hit Pixar movie “Inside Out”? If not, it’s a cartoon where emotions are personified so you can sort of see what each emotion is thinking. It’s a really sweet, funny and surprisingly emotional movie. But a woman who goes by Georgia on YouTube took that concept and decided to recreate it using different types of neurodivergent diagnoses and features.
In the video, Georgia plays all of the characters who all interact with each other as they work on controlling what the human they’re inside does. The characters are “General Thoughts,” “Dyslexia,” “ADHD,” “Sensory Issues,” “OCD” and “Anxiety.”
Georgia is attempting to make dinner, but it’s a pretty intense process with all of these characters getting in the way, and while General Thoughts attempts to keep everyone on track…eh…it doesn’t work out so well.
Watching how Anxiety and OCD feed into one another while ADHD drives just about everybody to the point of dysregulation is a pretty accurate portrayal of what it’s like to have neurospicy tendencies. Commenters applauded Georgia on the accuracy and felt seen by the creative display of what it’s like to live with neurodivergence.
“Omg I’m neurodivergent and I can’t describe how relatable this is both me and my mum are and we sat down and watched it together and I don’t think I’ve ever seen something more relatable xx thank you for doing things like this xx,” Estella Sylvester wrote.
“As a person with anxiety, OCD, and PTSD this video made me tear up. The accurate acknowledgment of conditions that are so stigmatized or romanticized means an indescribable amount to me, especially coming from a creator I’ve followed since I was a kid. We’re not defined by our conditions, but they follow us through every moment of every day, and that’s okay. Thank you for this Georgia, we love you <3,” Elle commented.
“I have autism and ADHD and my brain is literally like this… I always thought that no one would understand me. This video means everything to me and I’m so happy and relieved to know that I am not alone. Thank you and I love you Georgia,” Tess Sexton wrote.
If you’re neurodivergent, watch the video below to see how well Georgia portrayed neurodiversity. If you’re not neurodivergent, check out the video to get the inside scoop on how neurodivergent brains work. You may find it fascinating.