Since the year 2000, psychological research has tied gratitude to a host of benefits: the tendency to feel more hopeful and optimistic about one’s own future, better coping mechanisms for dealing with adversity and stress, less instances of depression and addiction, exercising more, and even sleeping better. The degree to which we’re grateful “can explain more variance in life satisfaction than such traits as love, forgiveness, social intelligence, and humor,” sings one recent paper. “Gratitude is strongly related to all aspects of well-being,” declares another.
Every Monday morning, I make a post about “Gratitude Mondays” on my Facebook page. I post an update asking folks to comment about what they are grateful for today. It's good practice, and the comments are always ...
The Key Ingredients for Happiness New York Times Re “A Formula for Happiness” (Sunday Review, Dec. 15): Arthur C. Brooks deserves credit for pointing out that we now know a lot about what makes people happy.
More wisdom on gratitude Homer News I've been thinking a lot about gratitude lately. It seems such an ephemeral thing, in reality, so vague because its meaning and depth of feeling varies with the individual and the occasion.
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