I think so, Brain … but I don’t remember which one of us the doctor said was at greater risk of Alzheimer’s.
I think so, Brain … but the odds of my forgetting are … um … ah …
I think so, Brain … but I can’t recall when I didn’t have a poor memory.
I think so, Brain … but nothing seems to impair a former official’s memory as much as being called as a witness.
I think so, Brain … the chance of forgetting something that important is … are … um … where was I?
I think so, Brain … but I usually forget the important questions before I ask them.
I think so, Brain … but … but … my chance of forgetting is ,,, um … huh?
I think so, Brain … but I don’t remember having amnesia …
I think so, Brain … but the easiest way to remember is to hit SEND.
I think so, Brain … a picture may be worth a thousand words, but it also uses a thousand times as much memory.
I think so, Brain … but the chance of my forgetting that is … is … umm …
I think so, Brain … I can sorta remember having amnesia once or twice.
I think so, Brain … I have a memory like an elephant’s. In fact, Dumbo often consults me.
I think so, Brain … I have a photographic memory but no developer.
My brother-in-law sent me an email that contained the following:
Ever walk into a room with some purpose in mind, only to completely forget what that purpose was? Turns out, doors themselves are to blame for these strange memory lapses.
Psychologists at the University of Notre Dame have discovered that passing through a doorway triggers what’s known as an event boundary in the mind, separating one set of thoughts and memories from the next. Your brain files away the thoughts you had in the previous room and prepares a blank slate for the new locale.