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Science tells us that complaining baf a pessimism workoutstrengthening our capacity to spot the dark side in any situation and making it progressively easier to complain even more. But at the end of an incredibly long and unfathomably negative election cycle, this reality raises a related question.
If personal negativity is terrible for your brain, what effects does constant exposure to gloomy news in the media have on our mental health?
Is a constant stream of negativity coming from your TV or Facebook feed, just as bad as your own personal complaining?
It's a disturbing if interesting question, and one Jesse Singal of I need it good really bad Science of Us addresses in a new and timely post.
Thanks not only to deally battle for the presidency, but also to a seemingly Columbia shemale escorts series of crises and losses, we've been inundated with bad news in Singal asked Mary McNaughton-Cassill, a leading expert on media consumption and the mind, to weigh in.
The news isn't great. Her comments won't entirely surprise anyone familiar with the neurological impact of complaining in general.
Though she adds a goov sliver of good news -- at least the headlines aren't likely to give you a clinical mental illness like PTSD. So that's something. But sadly, what's true about personal negativity seems to be I need it good really bad about media negativity too -- it strengthens our tendency to see the bad in the world and it makes easier and easier to be pessimistic.
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As as Singal memorably goood it, "when you can have news of every civilian death in Gaza or every Islamic State military advance streamed to you in real time. People could be forgiven for adopting a hell-in-a-handbasket stance toward the rest of the world. Which, as Singal points out, isn't only depressing, but also politically worrying.
We already know from political-psychological research that the more threatened people feel, the more likely they will be to support right-wing policies. And people who believe in the concept of unmitigated evil appear more likely to support torture and other violent policies," he writes.
Unless you work in a newsroom or have a solution to our toxic politics or the war in Syria, in which case, please share! But if that's not realistic for you for whatever reason, there are other options.
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Check out Singal's post for more of her suggestions on keeping your perspective amid the monsoon of grim rdally. Or read up on others' advice on how to hold onto your sanity and optimism despite the I need it good really bad you see every day in the media. The opinions expressed here by Inc. More from Inc.
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