3 Answers

  1. Remember a few things:

    • putting yourself in opposition to others is not always equal to the mind;
    • do not waste time on” exposing “adult” insidiousness ” – morality, family, religion – all this is exposed by each generation, you will not come up with anything new and interesting here anyway;
    • decadence and cynicism at a young age look pathetic, don't be ridiculous;
    • learn to feel others subtly – you will not lose anything, but you will reduce the number of mistakes when communicating with people(and they will);
    • try to work with information correctly: short but informative texts with a lot of subtexts will do more than sheets in which only one idea is sucked in.;
    • the more you know , the less you react emotionally, so if any news causes a storm of emotions, take the time to study the issue, and in the end, then you will take everything calmly.;
    • listen to yourself: if you feel that everything is fine , everything is fine, if you feel that you are doing something wrong, stop.
  2. Young, fragile minds often like to be told about how lazy, shallow, and general they are. Most of all, older people like to do this. But this is all nonsense.

    With each passing generation, people are getting smarter, more resourceful, and more persistent. From birth, you are more adapted to the modern world than your parents and your parents ' parents. You have only one task: do not lose the original data and grow. Get information from as many sources as possible, filter it yourself, and use the most up-to-date and unbiased information for your own purposes. Think more often. Analyze everything that happens around you and apply the knowledge gained to continue to develop.

    Never stop.

  3. There is a huge problem with any advice – firstly, they reflect only the personal experience of the adviser; secondly, they are too “instructive”, and no one lives their life as a set of rules that must be followed in strict order.

    By the way, there are a lot of such articles/tips (for example, 1, 2, 3, etc), and you can choose indefinitely, but most importantly, especially in matters of morality – the world is now changing at a fantastic speed, and tips are becoming outdated faster than fast.

    Here are things that have influenced me personally – this is just my list so you can evaluate what might be important:

    1. English language. First, it will give you a huge amount of information – these are foreign forums, articles, newspapers, a huge plus at work (but a plus only to something, English itself is not worth much). Secondly, you can easily travel around the civilized world with English, as well as communicate with a huge number of people.

    2. Financial and legal literacy. These are very boring and banal things that few people in our country know – I'm not talking about learning the administrative and tax codes, but understanding your rights as an employee (believe me, one hint that you have read this very code will greatly change the attitude of the employer towards you), or what options there are for starting a small business is quite useful. Everyone is interested in various aspects, but this will at least give a better understanding of your rights abroad as well.

    3. Health. Wanted to title it as “nutrition”, but that's too narrow. Even more boring thing, but just read what carbohydrates, fats, proteins are, what foods they come from and how you can diversify your diet, learn how to cook – it's not difficult, there are thousands of simple, delicious and nutritious dishes.

    4. Sex. Our society is still incredibly tabooed on this topic, but this is quite a natural process. I do not call for promiscuity, but to understand the genitals (your own and partner's) and understand that this is not a secret behind seven locks, but a common topic of conversation. Maybe not quite ordinary, but for the two of you it's quite ordinary – if you do something on a regular basis, then why not discuss it? After all, you make each other feel good!
      And finally, about “development” and other interesting things. I am a staunch opponent of imposing the theory that everyone should “develop” and constantly grow somewhere – just do what you are interested in (to the best of your ability, of course). If you like books, read them! Author's movies are great, watch them, write reviews, find friends based on your interests, and go to special movie theaters. But if you like a more popular movie-there is nothing wrong with that, you don't need to blame yourself and try to rebuild.
      If you fall asleep from philosophical reasoning – you should not force it into yourself, philosophy is a very abstract thing, without which almost all people on earth successfully live.

    Do what you like, try to find something new in it, write about it, tell your friends, and stay curious!

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