Explaining gender differences in crime and violence: The importance of social cognitive skills

via Explaining gender differences in crime and violence: The importance of social cognitive skills.

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26 things I have learned.

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Things I've learned.

26 Things I have Learned.

  1. People are always testing you.
  2. Hygiene is important
  3. Plants give back.
  4. The more you spend the less you will have.
  5. All suffering comes from desire.
  6. Desire is an incentive for invention.
  7. Desire is motivation
  8. Others have different goals than you do.
  9. When other’s goals do not match yours then it may be best to move on.
  10. Books provide a place to hide.
  11. If you want something, you may have to work for it very hard.
  12. Where do you want to be in 5 years and planning how to get there is very important
  13. Your plan for being healthy is very important.
  14. Running is not necessarily healthy.
  15. Quantity time with loved ones is very important.
  16. You can’t fix everything, or everyone, or anyone most times, but you can try.
  17. Ask for help.
  18. Call people.
  19. Hug yourself.
  20. You can hate people more than you ever dreamed you would.
  21. Failure is an option.
  22. There are many species that have become extinct, not just dinosaurs.
  23. There are many definitions of lifestyle that can make one happy, but perhaps only one that will work for you.
  24. You can run, but you can’t hide. So tears will flow, and there will have to be other ways to get back at the universe that aren’t destructive.
  25. Dance, sing, and create without an eye for other’s taste, and dance, sing, and create with an eye for other’s taste.
  26. Work outside your comfort zone.

Suicide

Many should stop usage of drugs and alcohol, learn that antidepressants can cause suicidal thoughts and just call someone so that they can understand there are other points of view to find ways out of a situation which might make you suicidal. Even if you are trapped there are ways to forget your trap.

Stop Trying to Fix It, Just Listen

Dr. Gail Gabbert

As a marriage counselor I frequently hear couples complain about poor communication. Although it could be either the man or woman, it is most often the woman who says he never listens, he is always trying to fix the problem for her.

There is a YouTube video that captures the strained couple’s dynamic beautifully. It’s called “It’s Not About the Nail.” In the video, the couple is sitting on the couch and she describes a pain in her head that won’t go away. She wants him to understand her pain and she cuts him off when he tries to offer a solution. The scene expands and we see that she has a nail in her forehead. He is as frustrated trying to address the source of her pain as she is in her search for empathy. She says “It’s not about the nail” meaning that she doesn’t want the problem…

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50 Ways To Make Eating Ramen Noodles Less Depressing

Thought Catalog

Flickr / Joy Flickr / Joy

Found on AskReddit.

1.

If you’re looking for a very simple way to make ramen extraordinary, go with Parmesan cheese.

2.

Peanut butter. Preferably the chunky kind. Makes it a little Thai. Also sriracha, and an egg or two.

3.

Sriracha, chive, and an egg.

4.

Frank’s Red Hot Sauce.

5.

Dashi broth with miso and chopped green onions. Maybe throw some tofu in there.

6.

I personally add either a hard boiled egg or a poached egg, basil, lemon juice, some diced chicken, red pepper flakes, and some pepper. You don’t need to add salt; the packaged flavoring is all the salt you need.

7.

Miso paste, instead of the crap flavoring it comes with. Also some veggies like beansprouts, Chinese greens, etc. And wakame (seaweed).

8.

Ragu. Make cheap spaghetti.

9.

Peanut butter and rice vinegar, soy sauce, sriracha. Trust me.

10.

Tuna. It’s…

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Inky Breadcrumbs and the Forgotten Magic of Writing by Hand

EJB Writing Studio

Photo by Erin J. Bernard Photo by Erin J. Bernard

Hey, writer! When was the last time you took a good look at your own hands? I mean, a really, really good long look?

Sure, they’re fluttering in and out of the periphery of vision over the course of any average day, assisting in the picking up and setting down of life’s dull and delightful objects. But, most often, their task feels secondary – to hold up for inspection the things you’ve deemed far more fascinating: smartphones, babies, books, burritos.

There’s little incentive to notice them. And this strikes me as odd. So do it now. Have a good, long gander. What do you see? Look carefully: your hands are miraculous, surprising, ordinary, and, for my money, entirely underappreciated.

You’re in good retroactive company. I’m first writing this by hand, in fact, down here in Mexico, though by the time it reaches its final destination…

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