Jennifer Ferguson

  • misiclenahar citerati fjol
    Now, I want you to conjure an imaginary situation in your mind in which you are experiencing the opposite, positive emotion in opposition to this negative one.
  • b5863219190har citeratför 2 år sedan
    Sure, people can give you advice and show you the way, but it will be up to you to get there and reach those goals for yourself.
  • misiclenahar citerati fjol
    Now, I want you to conjure an imaginary situation in your mind in which you are experiencing the opposite, positive emotion in opposition to this negative one.
  • b5863219190har citeratför 2 år sedan
    Sure, people can give you advice and show you the way, but it will be up to you to get there and reach those goals for yourself.
  • lexydimhar citeratför 2 år sedan
    Everyone has goals for their lives
  • lexydimhar citeratför 2 år sedan
    not enough of anything
  • mashnicahar citerati fjol
    Happiness must be cultivated from within yourself
  • mashnicahar citerati fjol
    brain detects danger
  • mashnicahar citerati fjol
    adrenalin and cortisol
  • nastiaandrieievahar citeratför 2 år sedan
    The marshmallow experiment was first conducted by experimenters at Stanford University in the early 70s and involved a group of young children. The children were brought in and asked to sit at a table with a big delicious-looking marshmallow sitting in front of them on a plate. The experimenter explained to the children that he was going to leave the room, and if the children could wait patiently a full 15 minutes without eating the marshmallow, they would get 2 marshmallows as a reward when he came back.
    When the experimenter left the room, some of the children immediately picked up the marshmallow in front of them and ate. Others squirmed around and tried to wait but ended up eating the marshmallow just a few minutes later. Finally, a few of the children did manage to wait the full 15 minutes and receive the reward when the experimenter came back in the room.
    This may not seem extraordinary by itself, but the most interesting discoveries were made long after the initial experiment. The children were observed from afar as they grew up and into their adulthoods. There ended up being an incredible connection between whether or not the child could wait to eat the marshmallow and the success they experienced later in life. Those who were willing to wait experienced more success in their lives than those who were not patient enough to wait before eating the marshmallows. The experiment offered a great deal of insight connecting patience and success over time
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