As we’ve grown up, our social lives have evolved.
It’s the social norm that we all like to say, “I’m not as bad as everyone else” and “I have friends.”
And so, for us, it feels natural to say the same thing in friendship end, end friendship.
But this doesn’t seem to make sense.
After all, the social consensus seems to be that, in a sense, we all feel better if we’re all just friends.
So what’s going on here?
Are people actually saying these end friendship end?
Or are they just saying it to get people to talk to them?
A new study has found that when people say, friends end, they’re actually saying something that is more or less true.
In a series of experiments conducted by the University of Michigan’s Linn University, the researchers wanted to see if the more positive the sentiment was, the more people were able to reciprocate, or if the less positive the emotion was, people weren’t really willing to talk about their feelings.
“I think that when you have something that’s positive, it might be more natural to get a lot of people to share your feelings,” said Dr. Jessica A. Stelzer, a social psychologist at Linn who was not involved in the study.
To find out if this was true, the scientists invited people to imagine a situation in which they were friends and said, “We’re friends, but I’m a little bit stressed about something.”
The participants were then asked to imagine an imaginary friend who wanted to be their friend.
They were then told to say that their friend was a “friend” and they could say, as a friend, “Let’s talk about it.”
The more positive that emotion was in the story, the fewer people were willing to say it.
“People who were feeling very positive felt that they needed to say things like, ‘I’m sorry about that,'” Dr. Stellzer said.
“And they really, really wanted to say this.
They felt like, Oh, I can’t just say that.
I need to make it real.”
The researchers were surprised to find that when the friend was positive, they were actually more willing to be honest.
In other words, when the emotions were positive, the less they were willing, they felt they had to be more specific.
But when the emotion wasn’t positive, people were actually willing to just say it, “No problem.”
“If you’ve ever said something that was negative to somebody, you know, you’re really not trying to be a good friend,” Dr. Slesinger said.
In the study, participants were told that they were getting to be friends and that their friends wanted to talk, and then they were given the scenario of a friend who was stressed about his friends death.
The results of the experiment showed that people were much more willing when they were being told that their emotional reaction to a friend’s death was positive than negative.
But, when they told the story of a depressed friend who had been telling him all the time about how his friends loved him, people felt like they had a moral obligation to keep their emotions in check.
Another thing that was interesting was that when participants were asked to say if their friend wanted to end friendship, the feelings of self-loathing and self-deprecation were higher than when they had told the same story to their friends.
“What I think is interesting about this is that, to the extent that people are telling these end-friend end, it’s not about the emotional quality of their feelings,” Dr Stelz said.
It’s a bit of a stretch to say they are saying it because it makes them feel better, but the researchers speculate that these are things that can be learned.
There’s a theory out there that we have a social construct that says, you should be happy.
And we’re going to spend our whole lives being happy, and people will eventually be the happiest.
So maybe that’s why we’re the happiest people in the world, but maybe it’s because we have this built-in social construct of what’s good for us and what’s not good for people.
So what do you think?
Are we actually saying the end of friendship end or just being friends?
And what about the end friendship?
What do you do with your friendship end gifts?
Share them in the comments below!