The Error in Isolating Events
A normal person leading a full life can experience events related to death, family changes, job changes, health issues, and financial swings. Each experience is connected to the other experiences and is not isolated, making the impact on the person varied and complex.
MORE IDEAS FROM THE ARTICLE
A comprehensive study on Australian households, measuring the quality of wellbeing over 16 years found the following results:
Research shows an unexpected finding: happiness does not come from marriage, financial profits and other big events in your life, but it is available in the little things of daily life.
The events just become temporary surges or declines, with real happiness waiting for you everyday, in the present moment.
Our level of wellbeing does not change much, with each event, even a catastrophic one, impacting us for a length of time, say a year or two, and then becoming normal to our minds, returning us to our previous levels of wellbeing.
This applies to boosts as well as the plunges.
Many legends from different cultures share the idea that jewels are of divine or superhuman origin.
A healthy dose of ambition and drive is no doubt the key to success.
Defined as striving of an individual for status and achievement, ambition is particularly rampant in the corporate world, with managers wanting to climb up to the top of the corporate ladder.
The main thought process that we have when drinking milk is that it's going to strengthen our bones because of the calcium.
Studies suggest that drinking milk could help bone density but only in the span of two years. Moreover, there is a correlation between drinking milk with higher bone fractures and early deaths.