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Worrying is something that only harms your mental health. It is considered a habit that you can learn how to break. Some people believe that worrying serves as a reminder of past experiences and preparation for the future ones. Anyway, it is definitely unhealthy and it only stops your brain from focusing on more important things other than thinking about the future that can’t be predicted or controlled.
Worrying is actually thinking about future things that you can’t control and depression focuses on the past events that can’t be changed. Instead of worrying there are other ways you can prepare yourself for the uncertain future that you are afraid of. We are going to explain some methods that you can use to stop your brain from worrying.
How to train your brain to stop worrying
1. Write it down
The technique of writing down the things you are worried about is very efficient. If you can’t fall asleep because you are preoccupied with something, then write it down. This way your brain gets a mental relief and you will have no need to remember the details you already put on paper. For example write down ‘What to serve’? in order to remind you if you are worried about what to serve for the upcoming friend gathering.Also, writing your worries tells your brain that it is actually something important and that the brain should focus on solving the problem and not being worried about remembering what the thing that should be done is.
According to researchers people who worry all the time actually have a problem of chronic avoidance. One study published in the journal Anxiety, Stress & Coping involved people who were asked to write three possible outcomes for the situations they worried about. Later, they analyzed their outcomes with practical solutions.
According to the scientists in this study ‘When participants’ problem elaborations were rated for concreteness, both studies showed an inverse relationship between degree of worry and concreteness: The more participants worried about a given topic, the less concrete was the content of their elaboration. The results challenge the view that worry may promote better problem analyses. Instead, they conform to the view that worry is a cognitive avoidance response.‘
How to stay focused: let your brain trainingMake your day with tips and the tip of the tongue experts.How to stay focused: let your brain training
Our brain to coordinate with the exact form is a distraction, that’s why today’s digital environment, especially concentrate hard. Distraction suggests that something has changed, the distraction is a warning. This can be dangerous. The reaction of the brain have been involuntarily and virtually non-stop.
While doing some work together, is an important skill, but it’s a negative thing. This reduces the work of our intelligence, IQ (IQ) and actually take us down. With several working together, we are wrong, we will lose our elegant Affairs for the press of the hand, or things go wrong spelling.
The extraordinary feeling that distraction gives us also issues worse. When you have several working together, the bright lights of brain reward you, it means that multiple simultaneous work, pleasure is a good feeling to you.
Ultimately, your goal is not a fixed focus, but rather a short period of time without distraction each day. Deep focus twenty minutes a day can be transformative. 1. first, creative things to doIncrease the power of focusTo tormamol, we initially thought that the simple things we do not need and hardest tasks after we received it; this way, drain your energy and focus. Your capacity a hours after starting work, much less of the time start it in the morning. Every decision that we make our brain tired.In order to reverse the order of tasks, effective focus. Jobs that require creativity and focus are the first things apart or in the morning and after work easier for more days, such as the removal of e-mails or planning sessions.
Three years ago, the film Lucy came out starring Scarlett Johansson as the eponymous heroine who is implanted with drugs that allow her to use the full capacity of her brain rather than the mere 10 per cent that the rest of us supposedly use. In response I wrote an article for WIRED “All you need to know about the 10 per cent brain myth in 60 seconds“. Soon afterwards I received an angry, acerbic 1,200-word email from a reader: “I am obviously not going to insist you take your article down since that isn’t my place,” she wrote, “but you should certainly not feel proud to be spreading such misinformed information to the public”. What particularly shocked me was not just the tone of the correspondence, but the fact this email, endorsing the 10 per cent brain myth, came from a Masters student in neuroscience at Yale. But perhaps this wasn’t such an odd occurrence. A new US survey published in Frontiers in Psychology finds that belief in brain myths remains widespread, and moreover, that extensive education in neuroscience seems to provide little protection from such beliefs. Kelly Macdonald at the University of Houston and her colleagues, including Lauren McGrath at the University of Denver, recruited a total of 3,877 people to take a survey of brain myths hosted on the Testmybrain.org website. This included 3,045 members of the general public, 598 teachers, and 234 people with “high neuroscience exposure” (defined as having completed many college/university courses related to the brain or neuroscience). The researchers had sent messages to neuroscience email lists and social networks to attract people with neuroscience training to take the survey. The survey featured 32 statements about the brain, 14 of which were true (e.g. we use our brains 24 hours a day) and 18 of which were false (e.g. we only use 10 per cent of our brain). Many of the items were the same or similar to those used in earlier surveys of belief in neuromyths among teachers in the UK and The Netherlands. The participants’ task was simply to indicate which statements were true and which were false.
Relying on willpower and self-control will only get you so far. Both of these attributes are quickly depleted; in which case, the ability to remain productive quickly dissipates. The fact is that our brain is the key to establishing and sustaining productivity. While our brain resources (i.e. “energy”) are finite, efficient use of these resources will allow anyone to remain productive throughout the day. We’re going to talk about some simple ways of igniting your brain’s “productivity mode.” More importantly, we’ll discuss how to sustain these efforts without experiencing burnout. As with any skill, knowledge without practice is worthless. While we’ll provide some excellent – and scientifically-proven – ways to increase your productivity, you must remain committed. This means accepting inevitable setbacks and moving on. HERE ARE A FEW WAYS TO TRAIN YOUR BRAIN TO BE MORE PRODUCTIVE:
The ability to concentrate on one thing – and one thing only – is the most powerful skill in improving productivity. Again, single-tasking is the most powerful skill in improving productivity.The ability to efficiently multitask is a complete myth. Research study after research study has confirmed the fact that the human brain is not physiologically capable of processing multiple stimuli.After assessing the abundance of research on multitasking, The American Psychological Association (APA) reached the following conclusion: “Understanding the hidden costs of multitasking may help people to choose strategies that boost their efficiency – above all, by avoiding multitasking, especially with complex tasks.”