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Happy status by Janice Mojica

ife is short to be anything but happy, así que para Bien o para Mal… Creo lo MEJOR de las personas. Creo que la gente no debería juzgar por 3ras opiniones y SI darle la oportunidad a nuevas personas. Creo en ser social, en el pay it forward, en los buenos dias, en sonreir, en ser positivo, en dar la milla extra y ser feliz. I’m a full believer que somos muchos mas las personas BUENAS que las personas MALAS…. y que lo bueno TAMBIEN SE PEGA! Creo que cuando uno da esa milla extra con un particular, familiar o amigo….Papito Dios, La vida, El Karma te lo recompensa! Ser nice vive en mi y le brindo mi amistad a cualquier persona por que no veo el pq no hacerlo. Creo en los second chances pq me gusta pensar que las personas aprenden y crecen de los errores. Creo en hacer las cosas que te gustan, con la gente que quieres y disfrutarse la vida al maximo por que lamentablemente la vida es muy corta para tener coraje y NO SER FELIZ. Por que soy asi? … la pregunta es Por que NO? Por ser así, me considero una persona sumamente alegre y en bien pocas ocasiones me visto no siendolo. Ahora bien, solo espero en papito Dios que esta idea de la vida y que la gente es buena siempre viva en mi y nunca nunca nunca cambiar y pensar “Que ingenua fui” 
Así que chin up and tomorrow is another day! :))

Why Time Slows Down When We’re Afraid, Speeds Up as We Age, and Gets Warped on Vacation

The reminiscence bump involves not only the recall of incidents; we even remember more scenes from the films we saw and the books we read in our late teens and early twenties. … The bump can be broken down even further — the big news events that we remember best tend to have happened earlier in the bump, while our most memorable personal experiences are in the second half.

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The key to the reminiscence bump is novelty. The reason we remember our youth so well is that it is a period where we have more new experiences than in our thirties or forties. It’s a time for firsts — first sexual relationships, first jobs, first travel without parents, first experience of living away from home, the first time we get much real choice over the way we spend our days. Novelty has such a strong impact on memory that even within the bump we remember more from the start of each new experience.

Most fascinating of all, however, is the reason the “reminiscence bump” happens in the first place: Hammond argues that because memory and identity are so closely intertwined, it is in those formative years, when we’re constructing our identity and finding our place in the world, that our memory latches onto particularly vivid details in order to use them later in reinforcing that identity. Interestingly, Hammond points out, people who undergo a major transformation of identity later in life — say, changing careers or coming out — tend to experience a second identity bump, which helps them reconcile and consolidate their new identity.

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