Archive for January 9, 2014



Erich Fromm, The Art of Loving

“The main condition for the achievement of love is the overcoming of one’s narcissism. The narcissistic orientation is one in which one experiences as real only that which exists within oneself, while the phenomena in the outside world have no reality in themselves, but are experienced only from the viewpoint of their being useful or dangerous to one. The opposite pole to narcissism is objectivity; it is the faculty to see other people and things as they are, objectively, and to be able to separate this objective picture from a picture which is formed by one’s desires and fears.”
― Erich Fromm, The Art of Loving


TRUST.


What Happened to Empathy? Written by Madeleine Pujals Maya.


What is love? by Madeleine Pujals Maya.



MEDIC FINDER

Playing classical music to young children boosts their concentration and self-discipline as well as their social skills
The Institute of Education, University of London examined a scheme that introduces children to classical music in assemblies and classes
Teachers said it increases…
Playing classical music to your child can improve their listening skills later on in life

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MEDIC FINDER

Test would mean tissue samples no longer have to be sent off for analysis by specialists – this is a lengthy process that can delay treatment
The test works by comparing the patient’s tissue to tissues in a database
It could cut cancer deaths by allowing for earlier…
The test that could diagnose cancer within HOURS

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MEDIC FINDER

People who are religious are less likely to be stressed at work
They are also less likely to be depressed or exhausted
They are more likely to feel that their life has meaning

By
Emma Innes

PUBLISHED:
06:25 EST, 9 January 2014
|
UPDATED:
08:18 EST, 9 January 2014

People…
Religious people ‘take fewer sick days and are less anxious’ because spirituality ‘offers a buffer against the strains of modern life’

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The Standing Tall Blog

A new series of studies of more than 500 students, academics and workers has shown that those who appeared more confident achieved a higher social status than their peers.

These studies, by Prof Cameron Anderson of the University of California’s Berkeley Haas School of Business, have been published in the Journal of Personality and Social Psychology.

His work has relevance because, in a work environment, higher-status individuals tended to be more admired, listened to, and had more sway over group decisions.

Although workers with big egos will often perform poorly and make more mistakes, their colleagues consistently failed to spot their errors and continue to believed they are “terrific” or “beloved”. Their colleagues also mistake their confidence for talent, so they are often promoted more rapidly than others, and they end up achieving a higher social status than their peers.

Prof Cameron Anderson said that, as a result, “incompetent people…

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