4 Answers

  1. You avoid contact with other people. Therefore, there is something unsafe about it for you.

    And then – an infinite space of options.

    I would suggest starting your research on this question by answering the question “what bad things would happen if other people found out what my favorite movie is?”

    You can even practice communicating things about yourself that cause resistance to others in a safe environment and observe your emotions in the process. For this purpose, group psychotherapy is well suited.

  2. Nowadays, everyone knows about everyone, whether you want it or not. They'll just get into your brain without your consent. You just have to get used to it and learn to live with it. There is no turning back. Technology does its job. Curious to other people's secrets is becoming more and more. This is necessary for blackmail, psychotherapy (earnings on your supposedly sick, but in fact occupied by your enemies psyche). Each secret can be dressed in new clothes that are necessary for the occupiers and presented in the most unsightly form to a certain public, drive you crazy and thereby get rid of you. No person , no problem. Property and real estate are awarded by the winners. Se la vie…

  3. And I know why. Because you will only tell us something about yourself ( for example, what dish do you like? Answer: soup with chicken and vegetables), immediately begins to devalue. Ugh, what a mess you like! You're doing the wrong thing!
    In the same way, everyone starts making fun of your interests, favorite books, movies, music, and everything else. So it's better not to say anything about yourself, otherwise there will definitely be someone who will trample your favorite interests in the mud.

  4. Perhaps you are an introvert by nature, then you just don't feel comfortable telling personal things about yourself to people you don't know very well, not friends. Perhaps subconsciously (or even consciously) You are ashamed of your interests in music, movies, and so on. It may be some kind of psychological trauma. Perhaps your friend or acquaintance once made a joke or made fun of your hobby, it was painfully imprinted in your brain, and now you can't “reprogram” yourself back.
    This happens when, for example, a person learns another language, and they are teased – they laugh at an accent, a mispronounced word-then this person can simply jam, and without help or support they will not be able to speak fluently in another language, even if they know it perfectly.
    Or you may find your interests insignificant, uninteresting to others, or boring. This is already the fault of an inferiority complex, which for some reason could develop into such a form. Maybe it's your parents who weren't interested enough in your hobbies (due to employment, character or otherwise), which is why you stopped sharing with others. “After all, if even the closest people are not interested in you, then what can we say about others?” – your subconscious mind made a conclusion.
    A meeting with a psychologist will help you discover these pitfalls of your problem, forget old resentments or self-doubt. After all, each of us is interesting in its own way.

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