Emotions , when asked to define words never fulfill the gap between the hearts of pain, love , anger existed between them. Words can never overcome the emotions , i.e.., a boyfriend who loves his girl a lot can never sustain it longer until he makes a emotional bond with her feelings.
"It isn't just because we got emotional means to be bonded love "
We do feel manytimes that it would have better if words could have overcome to control an emotion.
When we say we are distracted , it doesn't effect others until unless we do show it in our emotions. There exists a state of silence where we feel not to speak anymore words so as to make a relation better. How many of us felt a "sorry" doesn't make things perfect. We feel as if " It would have been better if the word sorry could erase all our past actions and start a new page with colourful events around".

As the study of behavior turns more toward positive emotions, we explore the latest research on the activities and qualities that foster them, such as meditation, compassion, forgiveness and altruism. We also share the remarkable stories of resilient individuals that scientists are studying to learn more about us all, including a man who overcame an abusive childhood to become a renowned surgeon and a Vietnam veteran who survived torture, solitary confinement and seven years as a POW, yet emerged emotionally unscathed. Understanding why some people have the ability to bounce back after disaster strikes, while others do not, sheds light on how all of us can lead happier, more fulfilling lives.
              An Article from www.pbs .org

Resilience: How slowly or quickly you recover from adversity, determined by signals between the prefrontal cortex and the amygdala.
Outlook: How long you are able to sustain positive emotion, based on levels of activity in the ventral striatum, a region of the brain critical for generating a sense of reward.
Social Intuition: How adept you are at picking up social signals from the people around you, shaped by the interplay between the amygdala and fusiform regions.
Self-Awareness: How well you perceive physical signals that reflect your emotions, determined by the insula’s ability to interpret signals from the visceral organs.
Sensitivity to Context: How good you are at regulating your emotional responses depending on the context you find yourself in, driven by activity levels in the hippocampus.
Attention: How sharp and clear your focus is, regulated by the prefrontal cortex.

Engaging regularly in positive activities over time will rewire the brain’s neural pathways and increase your positive feelings. He recommends the following exercises to develop your abilities in each of the six dimensions.
To Boost Resilience: For five to 10 minutes at a time, four or five times a week, visualize someone you know who is suffering—an ill neighbor or a friend struggling in her marriage–and on each inhalation, imagine that you are taking on that suffering. On each exhalation, imagine the suffering is transformed into compassion, which will help ease the person’s pain.
To Increase Positive Outlook: Fill your home and workspace with upbeat reminders of happy times, like photos of your family or vacations, and change the pictures every two weeks. Find opportunities to compliment others and make the effort to express gratitude often, by offering a warm thank you and writing down the things you appreciate in others and in your life.
To Become More Socially Intuitive: When in public, watch people’s body language and try to guess what they’re talking about and what emotions they are expressing. Start to also take notice of friends and colleague’s facial cues and body language and how it corresponds to their tone of voice.
To Enhance Self-Awareness: Initiate a daily mindfulness meditation. Choose a time when you feel the most awake and alert, sit upright, concentrate on your breathing, notice the sensations in your body and, if you become distracted, bring your focus back to your breath.
To Better Regulate Emotional Reactions: To identify what produces a strong reaction in you, regularly make a list of the specific events or behaviors from the day or week that triggered your response. Then spend about 15 minutes thinking about these behaviors while breathing deeply until you feel comfortable and more relaxed.
To Increase Focus and Attention: Spend 10 minutes every day sitting in a quiet room with your eyes open. Focus on an object (a lamp or a piece of art), keep your attention and eyes trained on it, and if your thoughts begin to wander, bring them back to the object.


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