Ideas from books, articles & podcasts.
... in regard to distinguishing what is truly important and necessary from what is merely desirable.
Focus on the kinds of things that enhance the quality not the quantity of your experiences.
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Practice taking your time when eating, driving, talking, or engaging in the tasks of everyday living.
Needs are limited. Desires are endless. Accepting the essential futility of trying to fulfill every desire we have is much wiser than indulging all of our impulses for gratification.
Decide what your highest priorities are and focus on them and cut off other options.
Take time to linger over pleasurable experiences rather than rushing through them in quest of the next thrill. Really smell the coffee (and the roses and the other delightful scents that you encounter).
There are always going to be people we admire and perhaps envy. It’s “the grass is greener on the other side” syndrome.
Focusing on the experience—a feeling of accomplishment, adventure, connection, fun, self-respect, freedom—that underlies the object or symbol—wealth, marriage, a s...
FOMO is fear of not having something that is necessary for our well being.
Gratitude allows us to count the blessings in our life right now, in this moment, where life is actually going on.
Rather than desperately seeking rock star recognition, cultivate the mastery of enjoying mundane pleasures.
Psychiatrist Edward M. Hallowell describes multitasking as a “mythical activity in which people believe they can perform two or more tasks simultaneously as effectively as one.”
When people attempt to apply themselves to too many tasks at a time, they are usually unsuccessful....
Let yourself take pleasure in the the heightened level of relaxation and ease that comes into your life as you gift yourself with these experiences. It’s not just you—everyone in your life that benefits from losing FOMO!
Invest time and energy in relationships and cultivate the skills that they require.
This may be one of the best things that we can do to bring higher levels of fulfillment into our lives, which is a wonderful antidote to the compulsive activity that characterizes FOMO.
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You’re not feeling so great — whether you realize it or not — and you turn to social media to make you feel better. Only one problem there: it actually makes you feel worse…
published 4 ideas
Living with constant or recurring fear, from post-traumatic stress to paranoia to FOMO, doesn’t improve life quality; it just makes us haunted and tense.
Our task is to live in a FOMO-plagued world without catching the virus.
FOMO = the compulsive desire to experience something (or be somewhere) motivated by the fear of what you will potentially lose. And this idea of loss is usually imagined. FOMO is that irrational belief that everyone is always having more fun than you, at all times.
published 3 ideas
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