It’s okay not to be okay sometimes

Human beings are blessed with a mandatory evil called ‘The Emotions’. In our functioning strategies, emotions are commanding agents that need to juggle in our day to day workouts. But as the bounties of life exist, managing emotions becomes tough.

No matter how much a person cultivates an attentive - conscious mind, still, they have to power up control over their emotions swiftly. When things are under control, we always have a sense of little accomplishment that tends to give us fulfilment and opportunity. But those gloomy clouds are not permanent, because they come and go.

There are times when things go out of hands. Contrary to emotions such as misconceptions, possessiveness or turmoils lead us in the trauma of continuous overthinking.  Arising a sudden doom space or dark impressions that can make an individual in a crisis of panic.  These phenomenons are the thriving concerns for mental health in the contemporary world.

21st century is all about the technology and ripening connectivity among peers and shaping communities. With the rush of glamorous virtues of a better lifestyle, most categories of individual whether child or an adult wants to access extravagances of the time. Either multi-tasking and hustling in professional domains or getting good grades and acknowledgement among peers, these activities truly stresses a lot of brain activity. But sometimes, the focus and concentration power does not go hand in hand.

Chances are emotions with things starts to go high - up to nerves. Work – prioritising or heavily occupied individuals experience a moment where their life has now been hanging on a thin thread which can result in either weakening mental peace completely or its time for a promotion!

Sheila Walsh in her book, titled  “It’s okay not be okay”, talks about by throwing light on the self-help guidance in dealing with grief and sorrow, with one of her most loved quotes saying ‘ moving forward one day at a time’. 

So yes, it’s valuable to acknowledge the failure of events, by appreciating the limits of determined efforts that an individual does.  It is important to do a self-analysis that shall believe somehow, ‘Yes, I gave my best, and yes I am striving to learn from the things that I failed at!’. Because right in time, things do fall in place and often provides well-justified outcomes that are indeed good for us.

By – Kanika Vij

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