Summary of “Author and CEO Meik Wiking Shares 7 Tips for Creating Happier Travel Memories”

Happiness Research Institute CEO Meik Wiking shares how we can make the most of our time on the road. Meik Wiking is an author and the CEO of the Happiness Research Institute, a think tank based in Copenhagen.
“Travel is about being brought out of your routine,” Wiking says.
“It’s experiencing new things, new culture, new food, new people.And that’s the quick route to [making] memories: novel experiences. There’s nothing wrong with going back to the same place over and over again. But if we want a trip to stand out and be memorable, we have to seek out new experiences.”
The right kind of stress can help cement moments in our memories.
As Wiking explains, “People remember emotions. When they do something that frightens them a little bit, it gets the adrenaline pumping.”
“It’s good to ‘outsource’ some of our memories-the photos, the soundtrack,” Wiking says.
“So you might want to finish on a high,” Wiking says.
“Photos can trigger your memory five, 10, 20 years down the line. Pick the top photos-the happiest memories, the best experiences you had-and bring them into print.”

The orginal article.

Summary of “The concept of schizophrenia is coming to an end”

Part of the problem turns out to be the concept of schizophrenia itself.
Schizophrenia is the severe end of a spectrum or continuum of experiences.
I expect to see the end of the concept of schizophrenia soon the syndrome is already beginning to breakdown, for example, into those cases caused by copy number [genetic] variations, drug abuse, social adversity, etc.
Research is now exploring the different ways people may end up with many of the experiences deemed characteristic of schizophrenia: hallucinations, delusions, disorganised thinking and behaviour, apathy and flat emotion.
Preliminary evidence suggests that people with a history of childhood trauma who are diagnosed with schizophrenia are less likely to be helped by antipsychotic drugs.
Such as the family-therapy based Open Dialogue approach, show promise for a wide range of people with schizophrenia diagnoses.
The potential for different treatments to work for different people further explains the schizophrenia wars.
None of this is to say the concept of schizophrenia has no use.

The orginal article.

Summary of “The concept of schizophrenia is coming to an end”

Part of the problem turns out to be the concept of schizophrenia itself.
Schizophrenia is the severe end of a spectrum or continuum of experiences.
I expect to see the end of the concept of schizophrenia soon the syndrome is already beginning to breakdown, for example, into those cases caused by copy number [genetic] variations, drug abuse, social adversity, etc.
Research is now exploring the different ways people may end up with many of the experiences deemed characteristic of schizophrenia: hallucinations, delusions, disorganised thinking and behaviour, apathy and flat emotion.
Preliminary evidence suggests that people with a history of childhood trauma who are diagnosed with schizophrenia are less likely to be helped by antipsychotic drugs.
Such as the family-therapy based Open Dialogue approach, show promise for a wide range of people with schizophrenia diagnoses.
The potential for different treatments to work for different people further explains the schizophrenia wars.
None of this is to say the concept of schizophrenia has no use.

The orginal article.