Life Is Too Short To Wake Up In The Morning With Regrets

Life is too short to wake up in the morning with regrets
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“Life is too short to wake up with regrets. So love the people who treat you right. Forget about those who don’t. Believe everything happens for a reason. If you get a chance, take it. If it changes your life, let it. Nobody said life would be easy, they just promised it would most likely be worth it.” ― Harvey MacKay

Harvey MacKay (1932 – present) is the bestselling author of the books “Swim With the Sharks Without Being Eaten Alive” and “Beware the Naked Man Who Offers You His Shirt.” His books are among the top 15 inspirational business books of all time. He is also a columnist and a businessman, writing articles for United Feature Syndicate and managing the MackayMitchell Envelope Company which he acquired at the age of 26. It is one of the nation’s major envelope manufacturers.

In his book, Mackay emphasized the futility of regrets. However, regret expert Neal Roese of the Kellogg School of Management at Northwestern University found that young people rated regret favourably than unfavourably because it helps them avoid future mistakes. It also helps them make a sense of this world and value things more. This suggests that regret can be a helpful emotion if handled properly.

Yet regret can turn into chronic stress when one has less opportunity to change the situation. According to the research reported in the AARP Newsletter, regret can negatively affect hormonal and immune system functioning and impedes the ability to recover from stress. It is an emotion processed in the amygdala, part of the brain that generates immediate emotional response to threat.

Regret is just another human emotion. Although it may cause depression, it also fuels personal growth if dealt well. To quote Mark Twain: “It’s how you look at your suffering, how you deal with it, that will define you.”

😳 What Tinnitus Does To Your Brain Cells (And How To Stop It)

After 47 years of studies and countless brain scans done on more than 2,400 tinnitus patients, scientists at the MIT Institute found that in a shocking 96% of cases, tinnitus was actually shrinking their brain cells.

As it turns out, tinnitus and brain health are strongly linked.

Even more interesting: The reason why top army officials are not deaf after decades of hearing machine guns, bombs going off and helicopter noises…

Is because they are using something called "the wire method", a simple protocol inspired by a classified surgery on deaf people from the 1950s...

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