Ideas from books, articles & podcasts.
... enroll in a digital detox camp like Camp Grounded.
Adults get in touch with their pre-smartphone selves by playing capture the flag, gazing at the stars, writing songs, and engaging in analog pursuits like print photography and woodworking. Rules are simple: No work talk, no watches, no outside food, no booze or drugs, and of course, no digital technology.
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Admit that you are missing out and there’s nothing you can do about it.
Blogger and entrepreneur Anil Dash wrote about the “Joy of Missing Out,” a term he coined to describe the satisfaction of doing things on his own terms.
Certain Apps generate reports to help users see just how much time they spend online and set time limits.
The “fear of missing out” refers to the feeling of “anxiety that an exciting or interesting event may currently be happening elsewhere.”
Most people at one time or another have been preoccupied by the idea that someone, somewhere, is having a better time, making more money, or leading a mor...
Try staying offline for a day, a week, or maybe even a month to wake up to the wonders of the real world.
If you return, decide which sites to spent time on and which not.
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FOMO, the “fear of missing out,” refers to the feeling of “anxiety that an exciting or interesting event may currently be happening elsewhere.”
FOMO is the experience of worrying that other people are doing more interesting things than you, have more friends than you, and are just all around living a better and cooler life.
The prime source of FOMO is of course social media, which allows you to peruse the highlights of other...
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…
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