November 19, 2021 Published 11 ፡ 07 07 PM

Like Stoke Jock-Speck, you can dismiss the question as an athletic way of putting the question aside. During a post-match press conference, a reporter can be heard asking the star of the game at the end of the season about their chances of winning the team.

“We are trying to make it happen,” he said. And he doesn’t talk about it anymore.

His answer may be an attempt to skip the question, but it should not be. His team “made it a reality” – by being accurate and reasonable about success and the age of competition – they made the statement and that phrase philosophical.

Martin Taylor, in an article for WebMD, “Why Real Thinking Is Better Than Bright Thinking”, is a safe haven between optimism and negative thinking. He suggests that rational thinking leads to rational expectations and less stress – the results of which in fact promote good health and fitness pursuit – as well.

In a very positive light, Taylor warns, it can be frustrating if the result is not immediate. Frequent frustrations can cause anxiety.

But true thinking reduces or eliminates those feelings, making them a better fit for your mental and physical health. For an example, see the July 2020 issue of the Bulletin of Individual and Social Psychology.

Researchers have dubbed “two well-established security indicators” and focused on finances, and each year, “long-term security” has been identified by more than 1,600 British optimists, pessimists or realists for 18 years. Despair not only reduced long-term security by 21.8 percent but also optimism by 13.5 percent.

The second verse is really interesting because there is so much optimism. The above-mentioned study sometimes concludes that more than 80 percent of all people are guilty and that there is a “positive attitude”.

More confusion to maintain the authenticity of the mill: Many studies say that “positive results are more unexpected when they are unexpected.” So how do you make sure your contact lenses – and the world, in fact – are clearer than pink?

That answer is complex – I am guilty of an unrealistic optimism, believing it can hold a column because it is so complex. But with some help from The Perfect Advise.com, this column can provide at least these three tips and clear them from any type of glasses you wear.

1. Increase the time between life’s ups and downs and your response to them

I like the word “coribantic.” The meaning is wild, frustrating, and I was looking for ways to use it for months in the column.

Probably a factor as to why they’re doing so poorly. And often, when good or bad things happen in the wild, we often respond the same way.

If your optimism does not come true, you will generally blur the opposite. This frustrating statement can take over your mind and ruin your whole thinking process – if you do not recognize it as a “mistake” and then make a suggestion number 2.

2. Meditate on the mistakes made and root out their causes

My love of quotes made me write a few of my own. A sticker note on the cabinet in my office contains the following: “If you remember, mistakes are not wrong.

Although that may be sensible – if at all sensible – it is actually Catch-22, in fact, sensible people do not make mistakes. Imagine for a second you were transposed into the karmic driven world of Earl.

It is easy enough, but it is really impossible to be completely careful with the little things of the day, and this can never be achieved by a very strong monk.

So the point here is to make sure you understand your mistake. Do not complain about it. Meditate on it.

And to do that you need to do Tip # 3.

3. Practice caution

To help explain caution, The Perfect Advise.com explains what Buddhists see as the opposite and calls the mind of a monkey, when your mind “jumps from one thought to another without control.” Consciousness is nothing more than discovering the mind of a monkey and turning the subtle direction of your thoughts into something here and now.

That change will allow you to look at any situation rationally, to pick and choose, and to focus on the facts that will help you to stay optimistic or hopeless.