August 28, 2011 8:29am CST
What is better for the mental health of boredom: do nothing? Or to kill time?
22 Sep 11
Kill time? how can one even that think of a precious commodity that dwindles with every passing instant for each human? Even when one is doing nothing, one still has a mind that constantly works.... so try and figure out things, problems when you have nothing to do..... Don't let any situation run you down, try and figure out a way around it, or if the circumstance has passed, try and figure out where you erred..... Too much preaching, but , frankly, I have never been bored during the fifty plus tears that I have lived. No offense intended!
29 Aug 11
Because one is so heart-warming as the others. The problem is that the bores do not appear sufficient opportunities. So is the solution of the problem - sometimes broadly speaking - an extension of areas of interest. What is generally associated with learning. The more I know, the more I see, and the greater will be my choice. It will give it somewhere as a tiny spark that could rekindle a little time - or not?
29 Aug 11
Boredom is one - in addition to stress, loneliness and health risks - to the great problems of individual leisure activities. From a psychological perspective, the wave is considered a long-time experience of an empty feeling and a lack of interest and determination. Cause of this lack of experience is a human-scale spontaneous activity in the drive, an activity need that manifests itself in inaction or failure to perform in a bad conscience or guilt. The guilt feelings arise from fear of the loss of social recognition. Much of guilt in your spare time is their social background. Fearing that the societal goal of "meaningful leisure time" (= nominal value) is not sufficient to be able to develop personal conscience fears: the proverbial bad conscience is formed.