3 Answers

  1. I recommend that you treat it as Crocker did (see his famous “Crocker's rules”) – it is reasonable to choose useful information from criticism and ignore useless ones. a chatterbox is a godsend for a spy, criticism is often better than indifference – a person shares information (their opinion) with you for free – this is called feedback and the business pays money for it. the main thing is to be able to filter out the harmful component otherwise you can spoil your self esteem and in general you can pick up depression somehow

  2. I love criticism. In any of its manifestations. I like to know what the people around me are thinking. About me or anything else. When people tell you what they like and don't like, they're telling you what they're paying attention to. And knowing what people are paying attention to is at least useful.
    Sometimes, too, people open our eyes with their criticism to things that we simply didn't notice, which is also definitely useful.
    In general, look for all the benefits, like me. And don't take it personally when others criticize you. Remember, criticism of one individual is just their opinion, nothing more or less.

  3. Absolutely adequate. My attitude to criticism depends on who is criticizing, if it is a close person, then you should listen and reconsider yourself. If a person is an outsider, who should not care about everything that concerns me at all, then let him go his own way!

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