|
1 minute reading

Happiness dull senses

Happiness dull senses Happiness dull senses
Source: Aaron Campbell
Shoe Dog
From a book
Shoe Dog
Font size
A
12 24 17
A

I was happy, maybe as happy as I’d ever been, and happiness can be dangerous. It dulls the senses.

So true. The moments of happiness are among the most precious in someone’s life and yet, we are sometimes fooled by these emotional states, hiding things what we do not see, ignoring the danger that hangs over us.

By Marc.Solimen | 21/06/2019

Comments are small addendum used to provided quick feedback. They are intentionally limited in size and formatting.


Please enter a value.
Loading …

Your example


Please enter a value.
Similar articles
Categories:
Human sciences
1 minute reading

- Go and see the roses again. You will understand that yours is unique in the world. You will return to ...

| Approved
Categories:
Human sciences
1 minute reading

You're probably wondering when will things change? When will it start to get better? Well I have great news for ...

| Approved
Categories:
Human sciences
The two necessary dimensions for achieving: motivation and volition
The two necessary dimensions for achieving: motivation and volition
GIF
Author unknow via tumblr

[About Angela Duckworth - American academic, psychologist - experiment]

Duckworth finds it useful to divide the mechanics of achievement into two separate dimensions: motivation and volition. Each one, she says, is necessary to achieve long-term goals, but neither is sufficient alone. Most of us are familiar with the experience of possessing motivation but lacking volition: You can be extremely motivated to lose weight, for example, but unless you have the volition— the willpower, the self-control— to put down the cherry Danish and pick up the free weights, you’re not going to succeed.

If a child is highly motivated, the self-control techniques and ...

| Approved
Categories:
Human sciences
Our human nature tells us to help others Our human nature tells us to help others
Viktor Miller-Gausa via Behance

The results (ed. of the study): only 1 percent of the executives said managers should bother showing employees that their work makes a difference. If anything, many companies try to explain the value our work will have in our own lives, the benefits we will reap if we hit a goal, as opposed to the benefit that others will derive.

But remember our biology we are more inspired and motivated when we know we are helping biologically others. 

| Approved
Categories:
Biology
1 minute reading

(…) this chain-link of concepts and body parts and sensations creates what scientist Antonio Damasio calls a somatic marker—a kind ...

| Approved
Row:Column:
×
Row:Column:
×