Wednesday, 29 November 2017

Positive Thinking

Positive thinking is a psychological attitude in which you expect good and constructive results. A positive mind waits for cheerfulness, wellbeing and a happy start or ending in any situation.
As it is rightly said, “you can, you should, and if you’re brave enough to start, you will.” -Stephen King.
Positive thinking sounds useful on the shell. But, “positive thinking” is also a flexible and downy term that is easy to dismiss. Positive thinking improves the overall mood of an individual. He/she is always hopeful regardless of the circumstances. Positive thinking also effects the person’s mental growth. The power of positive thinking helps in curing depression, which is most common now-a-days.
Persistence in positive thinking is the key to achieve a permanent positive approach. Problems will still come your way, but it is always easier to deal with any conditions with an affirmative attitude. When we practice positive thinking, it is easy for us to connect with other individual with an open heart. Positive thinking doesn't mean that you keep your head in the sandpaper and ignore life's enjoyable situations. Positive thinking just means that you approach nastiness in a more optimistic and creative way. You think the best is going to happen, not the worst.
Talking with one-self is the key to reduce stress and positive thinking starts with this idea of self analysis. Self-talk is the continual flow of silent feelings that run through your head. These unusual thoughts can be constructive or harmful. If the ideas that run through your mind are mostly negative, your view on life is more likely pessimistic.
If your thoughts are mostly encouraging, you're likely an idealist or optimist — someone who practices positive thinking.
I would conclude by saying- We can complain because rose bushes have thorns, or rejoice because thorns have roses.” ― Alphonse Karr.

Apoorva Jain
Assistant Professor
Department of Computer Science & Engineering

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