In the near future, I will not go anywhere. Therefore, as a deep-rooted experience explorer, faced with a months-long experience shortage, I chose someone who needs to be smart in mid-March. So for the past three weeks, I have been kitesurfing in Hawaii, helicopter skiing in British Columbia, kayaking in Baja California, and mountain biking in the Arizona desert.
I’m not talking about virtual travel records or Oculus Rift or recreational drugs, and I’m sure each of them has its own ideals. On the contrary, I was just using my cognitive ability to sail. This was a strategy I learned four years ago. At that time, the injury of the game made me have to give up the exciting experience journey, and my body consultant Anne.
I did as she said, and despite the fact that I was not obsessed with staying at home, I found quiet refuge in my brain office, where there are many memories of travel. I sat on my lover’s seat, took two reflexive breaths, removed the evil breath of FOMO, and almost re-encountered the feeling of cutting waves while guiding the air kite, tropical seawater heating sea salt into my feeling. Back. And remember, I can’t share celebratory beer; I realize that my companion is getting out of trouble, and I can almost taste those with some nervous system efforts.
Tom Gilovich, a brain science teacher at Cornell University, said an effective explanation for this activity was, “Experience is used against adjustment.” This is a luxury statement, saying that the joy of an extraordinary trip far exceeds the positive feeling of buying another carpet. He clarified: “We soon lost our enthusiasm for the attribution of another substance, but, as Humphrey Bogart said, ‘We usually have Paris,'” “I often review myself partially climbed New Zealand and thought, ‘It’s amazing, I can’t believe I have a chance to do this.
This is a self-evident place: Based on the fact that we are unable to travel leisurely, any inconvenience I or other voice individuals encounter cannot be compared with the problems that many individuals face every day, especially because of COVID-19 an individual who lost his life, lamented, lost his job or could not be moored under any circumstances.
Frank Farley, a brain science educator at Temple University and a former chairman of the American Psychological Association, said that in any case, the disappointment of travelers is huge, and it can often be done by face-to-face travelers. And bold people.