How Emotions Teach Us to Live

As time passes we look at life, on what we accomplished. We make judgement in error, and sometime we are sincere in our findings. What is the one most important thing that we have learned in our existence. It is the emotion of a soul, to shine forever lasting peace. Our heart cries out in despair, and wants as a human being. The love we have for one another is a reflection of knowledge and the approach to show empathy for the differences that are between us all. We reach out with a helping hand,to always care, as we are human, and only know emotions, because what we have learned is the hand of serenity. We at times, do not know the right passage or direction, but remember that you only have to ask for help from above to nurture and give guidance thou we fell off the beaten path of reality. Believe in thy self,as we will never stare our self in the wrong atmosphere of life. The glow of the moon, will teach us to reach out for it all. It is important to try toreach for it, because one day, you will have made the right choice to hold the moon in your heart. The Glory of our existence is only a reality, if truth is always reflected in peace. Preschoolers need guidance to help them interpret their own feelings and emotions and to interact appropriately with other people When you help children , they learn how to communicate their feelings and emotions effectively, you give them the social and emotional tools they need to deflate tense situations and to understand themselves better.


Could a sunny outlook mean fewer colds and less heart disease? Do hope and curiosity somehow protect against hypertension, diabetes, and respiratory tract infections? Do happier people live longer—and, if so, why?

These are the kinds of questions that researchers are asking as they explore a new—and sometimes controversial—avenue of public health: documenting and understanding the link between positive emotions and good health.

A vast scientific literature has detailed how negative emotions harm the body. Serious, sustained stress or fear can alter biological systems in a way that, over time, adds up to “wear and tear” and, eventually, illnesses such as heart disease, stroke, and diabetes. Chronic anger and anxiety can disrupt cardiac function by changing the heart’s electrical stability, hastening atherosclerosis, and increasing systemic inflammation. By teaching preschoolers how to express their feelings and how to respond to the emotions of their peers, you help them recognize and deal with their own feelings and emotions, as well as those of others.


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