A especialidade da pessoa infeliz é apontar os defeitos do outro

A especialidade da pessoa infeliz é relatar o que existe de errado no outro, essa é uma forma de mostrar e tentar amenizar a frustração de ainda não ter conseguido revelar o melhor de si.

Devemos ter a necessidade diária de recrutar forças para selar o nosso compromisso com a bondade. Porque é muito fácil se desviar e se perder em uma vida infeliz nos dias de hoje.

Por não ter conseguido se reconciliar com as culpas que carrega, a pessoa infeliz ocupa em maldizer os outros. Mas não devemos culpabilizar o outro, devemos diariamente zelar, para que não nos transformemos em uma pessoa infeliz, e é bem por isso que temos que buscar nos conectar diariamente com a bondade que nos manterá felizes.

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The Science Behind The Profound Power Of Holding Hands







There’s something special about holding hands with another human being. All of us are innately conscious of how this simple act can stir an instant intimacy, heighten our awareness and express a deep connection. This alchemy of two hands touching has so deeply captured our collective imagination, it’s been the subject of our highest artistic achievements, from the ceiling of the Sistine Chapel, to the poetry of Romeo and Juliet, to the lyrics of the Beatles.

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How East and West think in profoundly different ways

As Horace Capron first travelled through Hokkaido in 1871, he searched for a sign of human life among the vast prairies, wooded glades and threatening black mountains. “The stillness of death reigned over this magnificent scene,” he later wrote. “Not a leaf was stirred, not the chirping of a bird or a living thing.” It was, he thought, a timeless place, straight out of pre-history.

“How amazing it is that this rich and beautiful country, the property of one of the oldest and most densely populated nations of the world… should have remained so long unoccupied and almost as unknown as the African deserts,” he added.

This was Japan’s frontier – its own version of the American ‘Wild West’. The northernmost of Japan’s islands, Hokkaido was remote, with a stormy sea separating it from Honshu. Travellers daring to make the crossing would have then had to endure the notoriously brutal winters, rugged volcanic landscape and savage wildlife. And so the Japanese government had largely left it to the indigenous Ainu people, who survived through hunting and fishing.


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