IS THIS THE FACE OF A CHEAP CHEATER...FOREIGN TALENT CHEATS CAR PARK CHARGES IN SINGAPORE LIKE THE CHEAP SHIT HE IS...
Man who looks like Jack Neo Singapore flim actor and director is seen defending his property against a (supposedly) Indian foreigner
CHINA - INSTANT JUSTICE EXECUTION OF CHINESE CITIZENS RIGHT AFTER COURT CONDEMNS THEM (NO APPEAL AND NO BUREAUCRATIC CRAP)
CAR DRIVER DOES THE RODEO...FROM THE DENT IN THE SAME SPOT HE LOOKS PRETTY PRACTICED FOR AN INSURANCE SCAM
I must confess i tag women...
I give them a number between 1 to 10. I call it the stablitity scale.
1 are the most sane and emotionally stable and 10 is the kind of women i dont even want on my facebook....
Most women fall into the 3-7 category. Thats the sad thing....coz if you re read my last sentence i said "most".
Finding a woman who is totally stable is really like finding a GEM in the wide blue ocean. They are complex riddle of emotions, wants and dont wants, a huge conglomerate of beliefs and values formed with a perceptive reasoning system that is as flawed as my IBM 386 PC from 1985....and until recently as i discovered they are ultra capable of lying to themselves. Many times more effectively than a man is able too or can ever be accustomed too. From convincing themselves about how fat they are when basically they have hardly a shread of fat on their bodies....and from telling themsleves all kinds of lies just so they can retain some semblence of self respect after a repeated saturday night one night stand.
If you happen to be the one of the few woman who are the One....as in the 1 out of 10 on the stablity scale....you deserve a applause and a big pat on your back....and the man of your dream. Back before my NS days i met a girl i tot was a 10/10 in her beauty scale....i was love struck until i discovered she was also a 10 out of 10 in the stablity scale.....
You surely experience negative emotions from time to time, but when you learn about their impact on our health, you will definitely try to find a way to combat them.
Apparently, whenever you feel resentful, regretful, or replay some bad memories in the head, the body suffers equally to your mind. Therefore, focusing on such negative emotions causes devastating long-term disease.
The solution? — Forgiveness.
Forgiveness is not a sign of submission, weakness, or a flaw. Actually, it is a trait of strong personalities.
The Greater Good Science Center claims “psychologists generally define forgiveness as a conscious, deliberate decision to release feelings of resentment or vengeance toward a person or group who has harmed you, regardless of whether they actually deserve your forgiveness.”
Yet, forgiveness is not an event but a process, and this explains the difference between decisional forgiveness and emotional forgiveness.
This distinction has been depicted as follows:
“Decisional forgiveness is a behavioral intention to resist an unforgiving stance and to respond differently toward a transgressor. Emotional forgiveness is the replacement of negative unforgiving emotions with positive other-oriented emppoEmotional forgiveness involves psychophysiological changes, and it has more direct health and well-being consequences.”
The Journal of Behavioral Medicine published a study which confirmed that a forgiving personality was linked to better subjective well-being and psychological well-being.
Other studies have found a link between forgiveness and better sleep quality, reduced fatigue, improved physical symptoms, fewer medications used, and fewer somatic complaints.
Forgiveness also supports heart health. As found in a study published in the American Journal of Cardiology, forgiveness has a more cardioprotective profile, while anger and other negative emotions had cardiotoxic effects. The conclusion of the researchers was as follows:
“These findings suggest that interventions aimed at decreasing anger while increasing forgiveness may be clinically relevant.”
Researchers from Hope College’s Psychology Department tried to analyze the effects of negative emotions, so they conducted a research which involved 35 female and 36 male participants.
Participants revisited hurtful memories and grudges, and researchers evaluated their facial muscle tension, heart rate, blood pressure, and sweat gland activity.
Afterward, they asked participants to imagine granting forgiveness toward real-life offenders, and found that “forgiving thoughts prompted greater perceived control and comparatively lower physiological stres
This showed that negative emotions increased stress response and stimulated the production of sweat, while forgiveness relaxed their facial muscles, and lowered blood pressure.
They concluded that “…chronic unforgiving responses may erode health whereas forgiving responses may enhance it.”
Furthermore, Dr. Steven Standiford, chief of surgery at the Cancer Treatment Centers of America, claims that unforgiveness is classified as a disease in medical books. He maintains that the refusal to forgive people who have harmed you leads to sickness.
“It’s important to treat emotional wounds or disorders because they really can hinder someone’s reactions to the treatments, even someone’s willingness to pursue treatment”.
Moreover, forgiveness might also prevent cancer prevention. As estimated by Dr. Michael Barry, author of the book The Forgiveness Project, 61 percent of cancer patients have forgiveness issues.
“Harboring these negative emotions, these anger and hatred, create a state of chronic anxiety. Chronic anxiety very predictably produces excess adrenaline and cortisol, which deplete the production of natural killer cells, which is your body’s foot soldier in the fight against cancer.”
Therefore, you must learn how to let the painful memories go, and try to understand that we are all human beings who make mistakes during life. Try to leave the negative emotions in the past and move on in order to enjoy every day in health and well-being.
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