Paises mas felices del mundo

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Dalamar
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Paises mas felices del mundo

Mensajepor Dalamar » 21 Ene 2013 06:11

Puede que algunos os sorprenda que según la encuesta realizada por WIN/Gallup en 54 países del mundo, Colombia encabece el ranking cómo el país en el que más felices se sienten sus ciudadanos. Y no sólo es que lo encabece, sino que además la puntuación neta obtenida casi dobla la media mundial de felicidad que sienten los ciudadanos de otros países.

Los 5 países que en los que más felices se sienten sus ciudadanos son:

1- Colombia
2- Malasia.
3- Brasil.
4- Arabia Saudí
5- Filipinas

http://www.wingia.com/web/files/news/38/file/38.pdf
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Re: Paises mas felices del mundo

Mensajepor Dalamar » 21 Ene 2013 06:23

Excepto Arabia Saudi que no me queda lejos y espero visitar dentro de poco, he visitado el resto y hay que decir que si se nota que la gente es mas alegre y sonriente, sobre todo en ciudades pequenias mas que en las grandes:

Top 10 Most Hopeful Countries - Net Hope on Economy
Georgia 63%
Azerbaijan 56%
Brazil 45%
Mozambique 42%
China 32%
Peru 31%
India 27%
Saudi Arabia 27%
Philippines 25%
Ecuador 24%

Top 10 Most Gloomy Countries - Net Hope on Economy
Portugal -85%
France -67%
Lebanon -66%
Belgium -64%
Spain -59%
Bosnia -53%
Ireland -51%
Germany -46%
Poland -45%
United Kingdom -41%

Podria tener que ver el clima en la mentalidad? Ademas de la obvia situacion economica, aunque los mas felices no son los mas ricos, estoy seguro que en Portugal se vive mejor que en Colombia de media.

Parece ser que Emiratos Arabes no esta en el estudio.
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Re: Paises mas felices del mundo

Mensajepor Dalamar » 10 Sep 2013 13:31

Efectos de ser mas feliz:

Adversity and stress in childhood is associated with higher inflammation later in life.

Positive emotions help cardiovascular, immune and endocrine systems, including heart rate variability.

Evidence suggests a causal link between positive feelings and reduced inflammatory, cardiovascular and neuroendocrine problems.

Positive affect is associated with lower rates of stroke and heart disease and susceptibility to viral infection.

High subjective well-being is linked to healthier eating, likelihood of smoking, exercise, and weight.

Positive emotions can undo harmful physiological effects by speeding up recovery.

Happier individuals tend to live longer and have a lower risk of mortality, even after controlling for relevant factors.

Individuals with induced positive emotions were more productive in an experimental setting.

Happy workers were more likely to be rated highly by supervisors and in terms of financial performance.

Happiness can increase curiosity, creativity, and motivation among employees.

Happy individuals are more likely to engage collaboratively and cooperatively during negotiations.

Well-being is positively associated with individual earnings.

Longitudinal evidence suggests that happiness at one point in time predicts future earnings, even after controlling for confounding factors.

Greater satisfaction among employees tends to predict organization-level productivity and performance, e.g. revenue, sales and profits.

In experiments, individuals with higher well-being and positive affect are more willing to forego a smaller benefit in the moment in order to obtain a larger benefit in the future.

Happier individuals may be better able to purse long-term goals despite short-term costs due to a greater ability to delay gratification.

Longitudinal studies find evidence that happier individuals tend to spend less and save more, take more time when making decisions and have higher perceived life expectancies.

Survey evidence shows the probability of re-employment within one year is higher among individuals who are happier.

The prevalence of seat-belt usage and the likelihood of being involved in an auto-mobile accident were both linked to life satisfaction in a survey of over 300,000 US households.

Individuals who report higher subjective well-being donate more time, money, and blood to others.

Well-being increases interest in social activities leading to more and higher quality interactions.

Positive moods also lead to more engagement in social activities.

The happiness-social interaction link is found across different cultures and can lead to the transmission of happiness across social networks.
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Re: Paises mas felices del mundo

Mensajepor Dalamar » 10 Sep 2013 14:28

Felicidad desde el punto de vista Budista:

Buddhism teaches the path to escape from suffering. When Prince Siddhartha, the future Buddha, ventures beyond the palace walls, he finds a world filled with death, poverty, and suffering.

He is overcome with a longing to find the solution to end this suffering. Siddhartha experiments with a variety of approaches, including hedonism (the unbridled pursuit of sensual pleasures) on one extreme, and asceticism (the self-denial of sensual pleasures) on the other. He finds both to be wanting. Neither frees him from suffering; neither is the key to happiness.

Siddhartha’s great insight was that suffering and happiness are mainly determined by psychology, by one’s state of mind, rather than by the relative presence or absence of material goods. To escape from suffering, an individual must have the right state of mind towards material good and also towards other people. Since possessions, sensual pleasures, and physical life itself are all transient, suffering can be overcome only by acknowledging the transience of all things and all relations, and living in mindfulness of that transience. Moreover, since all things and all people are naturally inter-dependent, with the untrained “ego” leading to a false sense of separation, we gain happiness by our compassion towards others.

The Buddha’s basic teachings on achieving happiness (more properly, the escape from suffering) are summarized in the Four Noble Truths and the
Noble Eightfold Path. The Four Noble truths convey the response to impermanence and inter-dependence. Human beings tend to grasp for sensual pleasures, personal possessions, and attachments that are in fact impermanent, and these then become a source of inevitable suffering through
the disappointment of loss and envy of others.

Buddhist teaching therefore follows a naturalistic logic. It starts with the impermanence and interdependence of all things, and then prescribes a psychological attitude and ethical framework consistent with this reality. Since goods and sensory pleasures are impermanent, it is important to maintain a psychological detachment from them, a philosophical attitude sometimes called imperturbability. Since humans are mortal, their social status impermanent, and their fates inter-dependent, humans are all worthy of compassion. In this sense, then, Buddhism is both a psycho

logical and an ethical approach to happiness, calling for the right state of mind as well as the right actions (ethics) vis-à-vis others. It is also an approach that must be achieved through life-long diligence. An individual must conquer one’s passions and desires in order to achieve the necessary imperturbability and compassion towards others. Success is not easy, requiring acts of compassion and mental training through meditation. Like nearly every traditional philosophy, Buddhism holds that happiness must be achieved through striving, using tools of learning from masters, habitual practice, and the exercise of the mind and will. Matthieu Ricard, a renowned Buddhist monk and humanitarian who is deeply engaged in the neuroscience of happiness, emphasizes that “achieving durable happiness as a way of being is a skill. It requires sustained effort in training the mind and developing a set of human qualities, such as inner peace, mindfulness, and altruistic love.”

Happiness, noted Ricard, is “a way of interpreting the world, since while it may be difficult to change the world, it is always possible to change the way we look at it.”

Inner fulfillment, moreover, contributes to social peace. “One who is at peace with herself will contribute spontaneously to establishing peace within her family, her neighborhood, and, circumstances permitting, society at large.”

The five “mental poisons”: desire, hatred, delusion, pride, and envy undermine one’s happiness while sowing social discord.
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psicologia1
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Re: Paises mas felices del mundo

Mensajepor psicologia1 » 10 Sep 2014 13:59

que bien pensado..
nunca diria que colombia es el país más feliz del mundo ...
me encantaría tener más información sobre este tema para escribrir un post en el nuevo blog www.psicologiaymeditacion.com
saludos
enhorabuena por el foro


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