There are questions regarding what part of the brain allows us to be self-aware and how we are biologically programmed to be self-aware. V. S. Ramachandran has speculated that mirror neurons may provide the neurological basis of human self-awareness. In an essay written for the Edge Foundation in 2009, Ramachandran gave the following explanation of his theory: ". . . I also speculated that these neurons can not only help simulate other people's behavior but can be turned 'inward'—as it were—to create second-order representations or meta-representations of your own earlier brain processes. This could be the neural basis of introspection, and of the reciprocity of self awareness and other awareness. There is obviously a chicken-or-egg question here as to which evolved first, but. . . The main point is that the two co-evolved, mutually enriching each other to create the mature representation of self that characterizes modern humans. "
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