Why does everyone experience the same things differently?

Well some of the things that could make up someone’s experiences are

  1. Past experiences
  2. Dreams and Goals
  3. Motivation
  4. Positive or Negative mindset
  5. Whether they like challenges or do they see problems
  6. How they were raised
  7. Their genetics
  8. Emotional state
  9. Mental Health
  10. Physical Fitness
  11. Age and what generation they grew up in
  12. Social conditioning
  13. Religious beliefs
  14. and many more factors
  15. Education
  16. state of mind at time ,are they hurried,sick etc.

There is many reasons why many different people can have many different experiences about the exact same thing.

Drawing is not only a way to come up with pictures: drawing is a way to educate your eye to understand visual information, organizing it into a more hierarchical way, a more economical way. When you see something, if you draw often and frequently, you examine a room very differently. -Vik Muniz

excerpt from ↑ ;           So we believe ourselves to be more moral than others, and we make these judgments irrationally. What are the consequences? On the plus side, feelings of moral superiority could, in theory, protect our well-being. For example, there is danger in mistakenly believing that people are more trustworthy or loyal than they really are, and approaching others with moral skepticism may reduce the likelihood that we fall prey to a liar or a cheat. On the other hand, self-enhanced moral superiority could erode our own ethical behavior. Evidence from related studies suggests that self-perceptions of morality may “license” future immoral actions. An individual who volunteers to deliver food for Meals on Wheels, for example, may later find it acceptable to take home office supplies from work.  This moral licensing effect has been documented in many domains, including consumer behavior, the workplace, race relations, and charitable donations. When our moral self-image is well-established (either through actions or the self-enhancement effect), we may feel less obligated to follow a strict ethical code. Thus, the fact that we tend to believe that we are above the moral average could ironically makes us less so.  

As though a form of entitlement

few quotes on Entitement from "Goodreads "

“It is easy, when you are young, to believe that what you desire is no less than what you deserve, to assume that if you want something badly enough, it is your God-given right to have it.”
Jon Krakauer, Into the Wild 

“You cannot help people permanently by doing for them, what they could and should do for themselves.”
Abraham Lincoln 

“If this country is ever demoralized, it will come from trying to live without work.”
Abraham Lincoln 

“When we replace a sense of service and gratitude with a sense of entitlement and expectation, we quickly see the demise of our relationships, society, and economy.”
Steve Maraboli, Unapologetically You: Reflections on Life and the Human Experience 

“Instead of communicating "I love you, so let me make life easy for you," I decided that my message needed to be something more along these lines: "I love you. I believe in you. I know what you're capable of. So I'm going to make you work.”
Kay Wills Wyma, Cleaning House: A Mom's Twelve-Month Experiment to Rid Her Home of Youth Entitlement 

“Once I acknowledge that life owes me nothing, I have positioned myself so that I can begin to enjoy everything.”
Craig D. Lounsbrough , I like this yet I think everyone has at one time fallen into the entitlement trap-me

“Entitlement was, she knew, a terrible thing. It chained the person to their victimhood. It gobbled up all the air around it. Until the person lived in a vacuum, where nothing good could flourish.”
Louise Penny, Kingdom of the Blind 


I believe to the Degree one has Liberated one's self Cognitive deficits, such as ego, 

excerpt from above site ; they have instant on site glossary...:):)

Consequences of Select Micronutrient Deficiencies


Thiamin (vitamin B1) deficiency, like deficiencies in several of the B vitamins, has negative cognitive effects. Adequate intake of thiamin is important for reactions in the brain that metabolize carbohydrates, lipids, and amino acids. For instance, phosphorylated forms of thiamin, including thiamin diphosphate (TDP) and thiamin pyrophosphate (TPP), are required cofactors for enzymes of glycolysis, the citric acid cycle, and the pentose phosphate pathway (22). Additionally, thiamin triphosphate (TTP) may be involved in neuronal membrane functions and nerve impulse (action potential) generation, but the exact biochemical role of TTP is still not well understood (22, 23). Severe thiamin deficiency, which is rare in industrialized nations, except in patients with chronic alcoholism, HIV-AIDS, or gastrointestinal conditions that impair vitamin absorption (23), results in the condition called beriberi, of which there are many forms that involve neurological symptoms. The dry and wet forms of beriberi involve peripheral neuropathy, whereas cerebral beriberi can lead to neuronal cell death and the clinical conditions of Wernicke's encephalopathy and Korsakoff's psychosis, especially in those who chronically abuse alcohol (22, 24). For more information about the various forms of thiamin deficiency, see the article on Thiamin

Do to my Alcoholism. I began taking Thiamin (vitamin B1), though I have been alcohol free for over 5 years,I still take supplements several times a week