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9 Tips to stay Happy Everyday

9 Tips to stay Happy Everyday

9 Tips to stay Happy Everyday – Yes, there are ups and downs in life. Who doesn’t occasionally experience sadness, anxiety, or a sense of being lost? However, neither we nor our year, week, or even our day are defined by these emotions. Positive thinking has the capacity to alter our ideas, feelings, and ultimately our lives, so we talked to experts about what we can do on a daily basis to flip the proverbial frown upside down and find greater pleasure within.

1. Take breaks frequently.

The majority of problems can be resolved with the push of a button thanks to the accessibility of smartphones and computers, but many apps are highly addicting and consume time that could be spent with loved ones, friends, or tackling complex problems that contribute to personal development. The Happiness Hack author and leadership coach Ellen Petry Leanse claims that technology now controls us rather than the other way around. Take a tech break at the beginning of each day and during social interactions to interrupt the cycle.

2. Break negative mental patterns.

According to Larry Senn, a corporate culture consultant located in California and the author of The Mood Elevator, “Unpleasant thinking generates negative feelings.” “And feeling grateful is a result of thinking gratefully. You can alter your life if you can alter your thinking.” Interrupting your current thinking is a simple strategy for changing it. If you find yourself thinking only stressful things, try taking a walk, helping someone with a problem, or playing with your pet to see if your mood improves.

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3. Stay curious at all times.

It can feel like everyone is out to get you when someone cuts you off in traffic or a coworker quarrels with you during a presentation. However, you can choose a different attitude if you don’t want to feel offended and judgmental. Everyone is acting in a way that makes sense to them based on their own beliefs, according to Senn. We can choose not to take it personally even if we don’t agree with it. Instead, make the decision to be curious about the conditions and cognitive processes that affect a person’s actions. While you’re at it, think about the underlying causes of your own reactions.

4. deepen your face-to-face contacts.

According to Leanse, a professor at Stanford University in California, “the majority of the people I meet with in my work as a teacher and a coach indicate that the thing they want most is a sense of deeper connection.” They express desires such as “I want to discover my tribe” or “I want to be around people who understand me.” It’s simpler than you think to establish those connections. It can be as easy as making an effort to interact with others by showing interest in them and seeking to learn more about them. Try to abide by this straightforward rule: Listen more than you speak.

5. Take care of your body.

Running on little sleep, no exercise, and a regular diet of hamburgers and candy bars makes it difficult to be optimistic. We are aware that people are more susceptible to colds when they are physically depleted, according to Senn. “You catch emotions more easily when you’re physically worn out.” You can increase your resistance to life’s challenges by maintaining a nutritious diet, exercising frequently, and getting enough sleep. Additionally, you’ll probably feel better about yourself generally, which is another essential aspect of positive thinking.

6. Set aside time to meditate.

taking a calm moment One approach to teach your reactive mentality—the one that jumps to conclusions and is fast to react—to wait before acting is to focus on your breathing or complete guided meditations. This can help you develop better emotional intelligence and a profound sense of peace. Leanse compares it to lifting weights for the intellect. But if carving out a certain period of time right now seems unattainable, just make an effort to be more conscious every day. As you navigate daily responsibilities, “find times to be thoughtful and pay attention to the ‘present’,” advises Leanse. For instance, pay attention to the water’s temperature, the soap’s aroma, and how each item feels in your hands while you wash the dishes.

7. Exert thankfulness.

Senn and numerous other experts agree that one of the best ways to access happiness is to cultivate an attitude of thankfulness. Keep a gratitude notebook, spend a few minutes each day listing three things for which you are grateful, or give others compliments to express your thanks as ways to do this. Forget the illusion that success or material possessions make you happier, advises Senn. Instead, put your attention on things that will help you feel grateful for the blessings you’ve already received.

8. Push yourself.

Our brains release short bursts of dopamine when we engage in guilty pleasures like watching TV or browsing social media, but these activities don’t last as long as “completing projects, being creative, learning, working on long-term goals, or doing routine tasks like weeding the garden,” according to Leanse. It is not to say that we should never enjoy a mindless diversion; rather, it is to say that doing “deep work”—the things that actually matter to us as people—will ultimately bring about much more enjoyment.

9. Delay reactions.

There will be difficult days. That is a reality of life. But if you restrain from taking hasty acts, a bad day or mood occasionally won’t harm you (think yelling at a loved one or sending a snooty email). Senn asserts that while you are experiencing lower moods, such as anxiety, anger, impatience, or sadness, your ability to think clearly may be compromised. “When you’re feeling low, don’t believe your sentiments. Delay key conversations and decisions rather than acting on faulty reasoning.”

Final Words.

Since problems never stop as long as a man is still alive, it is nearly impossible to be joyful every day.

Finding a simple diversion to get your attention away from what has been bothering you, though, might only cause further harm. It’s best to confront it.

Make time for yourself and rest when you need to; as Dax once said, “No one is coming to help you; only you can.”

9 Tips to stay Happy Everyday.


Ugiankong David Ashipu, mostly known as Alex is a Nigerian content writer and graphic designer from the Cross River State. Instagram: @alexdave0 Whatsapp: 08123190001 Twitter: @Alexdave0

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