Everyone complains once in a while even when they don’t know. There are so many things happening that are probably beyond your scope of control.
You may feel overwhelmed at work; your favorite team might have lost a game or perhaps your desired candidate in an election did not emerge as the winner. The list of potential triggers is inexhaustible.
The way human beings are programmed is that they always look for ways to vent off their frustrations. Complaining comes naturally as one of the easiest ways to exhale.
Without being aware, you may find yourself always looking forward to that therapeutic session where you empty your soul of all pet peeves to whoever cares to listen. Sometimes the listener may be your therapist, but in most cases, it is usually your friends, spouse or close family members.
The brain happens to be the most important organ of the human central nervous system. In addition to all psychomotor functions, this complex organ processes all emotions, reasoning as well as basically keeping people alive.
That is why a person would usually be pronounced clinically dead when there is no perceptible brain activity detected by EEG (Electroencephalography).
It is, therefore, important to examine how your day to day feelings such as how complaining affect the way the brain functions especially in the light of the adverse effects on your personality.
Over time, the brain codes this reaction as the default setting. Whenever confronted with a seemingly difficult situation the automatic response will be to hold it in and wait for a chance to complain later on. As a matter of fact, the adage about people who see a glass half empty instead of half full emanates from this phenomenon.
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