Facebook made another bad decision today, adding an unnecessary amount of nuance to your interactions on its social platform. You can now “sad” and “wow” not just posts and messages, but also comments. I don’t know about you, but I certainly don’t want this level of comprehensive feedback.
If you’re going to have an emotional meltdown at work, whether your boss is getting you down or nothing seems to be going your way, the key is to think about it—and discuss it—in terms of your passion for your work, not the emotions themselves. You’ll get up faster, and your coworkers will understand better.
It’s comforting to believe that you can control everything, but you’ll be disappointed when you fail despite your best efforts. To prepare yourself for the inevitable failure once in a while, use reserve clauses when describing your plans.
Breakups suck no matter what time of year they happen, but they’re particularly rough during the holidays. While everyone is celebrating, you’re struggling with loneliness and heartbreak. Whether you were on the giving or receiving end of a breakup, here’s how to cope with the loss during the holidays.
When you’re stress is building into an exasperating moment, emotions can easily get the best of you. And that can be detrimental if you’re in a professional environment. The next time you’re about to explode with stress, try this instead.
Music affects our brains in all kinds of wonderful ways. Upbeat music is great for working out and classical music can help you focus, but even sad music has its perks. Here’s why we love listening to sorrowful songs, and why they deserve to be on your playlists.