It’s okay to show sadness once in awhile.
When we are fighting during divorce, we feel like we are getting dragged through the mud for months, even years, wondering if it will ever end.
Maybe you thought that after a few days, you’d feel back to normal, with some sadness mixed in. But you woke up today and that wasn’t the case. Even though you know you’re still “you,” you somehow simultaneously feel like a shell. Alive, but very much tired of anything and everything.
The storyline, nuances and catch in each film makes Disney, well, Disney. And the latest movie, Inside Out does it again − without conversations within the film that might point to the obvious, Disney’s Pixar managed to teach you lessons about life that you probably didn’t realize at all.
One night, after a few too many drinks, came the kiss, and finally the mutual acceptance and admission that it was more than friends, more than friendly, more than just my imagination.
Positive thinking and mindfulness are overrated. Negative emotions can lead to more success, happiness, and a sense of purpose.
It’s like you’re in pre-school. Again.
2. You can’t fight for someone who has already decided to stop fighting.
As a recent grad, I can finally say it: I did it! Yes, I got my degree, but I also completed something else I’m proud of: I survived four years living 1000 miles away from home. And to be honest, I kind of wish I was back in my college town…and I never thought I’d say that two years ago, let alone four years ago. So I’ve compiled some tips and tricks to help out anyone who may be nervous about moving away for college:
Many people do not understand the meaning of the word “depression.” It is often used as adjective, i.e. “I was so depressed after watching that movie.” It is not the same as living in a state of pure depression.