Stereotyping quiet people inclined to privacy as boring may reflect a push in American and Western cultures toward extroversion to the point of psychological exhibitionism.
We shouldn’t be dismissive of visceral reactions (often influenced by previous experiences stored by the brain) that can guide us in making good decisions.
When we apologize, do we really think about what we say and how it will affect the person we hurt? All too often, an apology is not an “apology.”
Painful or unwanted transitions can lead to feelings of helplessness, grief, and anxiety and stimulate an improvement of one’s life.
Often, we agree to the requests of others to avoid negative outcomes or characterizations; yet, doing so too often can impact our psychological reserves.
Being kind to oneself and non-judgmental is difficult for some people because they fear it will diminish their drive to overcome limitations.
By making room for others to belong, we belong; thereby dampening the risk of lives falling into despair and meaninglessness.
The grieving process can be a time when we try to understand and re-evaluate ourselves and the world in light of the loss we experienced.
What you can do to enhance, and even change, your attitudes and behavior toward health-related information.
Remote work management is a new world. Rather than be driven by distrust and impulses to control and spy, remote work management offers the opportunity to use technological gains to promote employee loyalty and commitment.