However, just complaining about it and putting the blame on others is clearly not enough, especially among our country’s artistic elite.

However, just complaining about it and putting the blame on others is clearly not enough, especially among our country’s artistic elite.

Opposition parties in Austria hit these notches. The manner in which the discussion surrounding Ingrid Lunacek is just one of the current examples. Attacking, accusing and waiting for others to portray yourself as a victim, as is The artists of our country have done nothing to help those affected. Overall, I consider these procedures to be a one-way street. There is no question that the problems exist. However, just complaining about it and putting the blame on others is clearly not enough, especially among our country’s artistic elite. Focusing on the problem magnifies the problem and puts people in an even worse emotional state. Fear and worry get bigger and bigger, making finding good solutions difficult or even impossible. Prosecutors find, as the previous National Council elections have repeatedly shown us, the least popular support.

2. It is being exploited. Radical groups bring people together and unite them. They use messages that promise people a solution. This can be dangerous when hidden behind ideologies that ultimately harm and cause people suffering. Conspiracy theories and the creation of common enemy images are typical combat rhetorical patterns that can lead to promises of salvation. The President of the Office for the Protection of the Constitution in Germany, Thomas Haldenwang, sees a massive trend in how right-wing extremists want to use the situation for themselves. People in crisis are prone to simply structured, plausible sounding explanations. This fact is exploited extremely hard.

3. Focus on the good. Despite all the limitations and the bad economic situation, we can find the good in our life. Every single day in our life there is something that works well. Something that delights us a little. A little thing that we succeeded in doing. To focus on the positive, on the good, is an old “secret”. If we think of something good, of something that we have succeeded in, joy, recognition, belonging and self-confidence spread throughout our bodies. These are positive emotions. We have long known that positive emotions improve our health. We also know that positive emotions improve our mental performance, our creativity and ingenuity are stimulated. We urgently need precisely these skills to solve the current challenges. We should pay attention to this and focus on it.

This is my appeal: despite all adverse circumstances, looking at things that work helps us more and brings us forward faster than complaining, complaining or looking for the solution in conspiracy theories.

That is why I have the initiative “#smartsein What is going on | really good? ”was launched. In my weekly interviews, I ask people what is going really well in their life.https://123helpme.me/ It is surprising and reassuring at the same time to learn about the positive experiences and helpful strategies that these people currently have and are successfully using!

Interesting, because simply asking the question “What is going well?” Helps us to easily find the good in our life. If you want to find out more, you can find information here:

https://twa.life/wleg

© Goldegg Verlag

About the person: Thomas W. Albrecht is an internationally renowned speaker, coach and mentor. He developed in cooperation with the Austrian. Society for Crisis Prevention the online crash course

“Be mentally strong in times of crisis”

to currently support people in showing mental strength: It is often booked to mentally strengthen people and organizations in solving acute challenges. More information at

https://twa.life/hello

You can read the current development around the coronavirus in Austria here

Statements by our interlocutors reflect their own views. News.at does not adopt statements made by its interlocutors in interviews and discussions.

Read news for 1 month now for free! * * The test ends automatically.

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Why things that work help us more than complaining and seeking solutions in conspiracy theories. A guest contribution by Thomas W. Albrecht.

The current political debate is shameful. The through the

Coronavirus

The insecurity that is triggered in the population is shamelessly exploited. Not only through the radical groups in Germany, but also in this country. Of course, the situation is far from good. Economically, healthily and socially.

One look at Sweden is enough: only recently acted as a model country, today it has proportionally more Covid-19 fatalities than we here in Austria – and the economic figures are worse. The pictures of well-frequented restaurants and open shops are very deceptive.

From a scientific point of view, Covid-19 has a very unpleasant property: a high infection rate and a long incubation period. That makes it de facto impossible to collect valid figures, data and facts. Everything we measure and experience through tests is firstly incomplete and secondly at least 14 days old, ancient in relation to the high infection rate. We didn’t know anything like that before.

We are used to making our decisions based on scientifically sound material. This does not exist here and cannot exist due to the nature of Covid-19. This creates uncertainty among the population. The virus is also invisible. The existence of things that cannot be seen is still denied by many people in our technological world, even though they all use cell phones, the radio links of which are also invisible and yet real.

“Were all measures in vain, nothing happened anyway?” Is the absolute killer argument. The fact that “nothing” happened due to the rigid measures of isolation, and thus by preventing the risk of infection, is often ignored.

There are now very different reactions to the prevailing, great uncertainty within the population: 1. It is lamented. Countless TV and radio programs report on what is going badly. We hear how badly individual professional groups are doing, how locked up we are all and the dramatic effects this will have on us all. Opposition parties in Austria hit these notches. The manner in which the discussion surrounding Ingrid Lunacek is just one of the current examples. Attacking, accusing and waiting for others to portray yourself as a victim, as is The artists of our country have done nothing to help those affected. Overall, I consider these procedures to be a one-way street. There is no question that the problems exist. However, just complaining about it and putting the blame on others is clearly not enough, especially among our country’s artistic elite. Focusing on the problem magnifies the problem and puts people in an even worse emotional state. Fear and worry get bigger and bigger, making finding good solutions difficult or even impossible. Prosecutors find, as the previous National Council elections have repeatedly shown us, the least popular support.

2. It is being exploited. Radical groups bring people together and unite them. They use messages that promise people a solution. This can be dangerous when hidden behind ideologies that ultimately harm and cause people suffering. Conspiracy theories and the creation of common enemy images are typical combat rhetorical patterns that can lead to promises of salvation. The President of the Office for the Protection of the Constitution in Germany, Thomas Haldenwang, sees a massive trend in how right-wing extremists want to use the situation for themselves. People in crisis are prone to simply structured, plausible sounding explanations. This fact is exploited extremely hard.

3. Focus on the good. Despite all the limitations and the bad economic situation, we can find the good in our life. Every single day in our life there is something that works well. Something that delights us a little. A little thing that we succeeded in doing. To focus on the positive, on the good, is an old “secret”. If we think of something good, of something that we have succeeded in, joy, recognition, belonging and self-confidence spread throughout our bodies. These are positive emotions. We have long known that positive emotions improve our health. We also know that positive emotions improve our mental performance, our creativity and ingenuity are stimulated. We urgently need precisely these skills to solve the current challenges. We should pay attention to this and focus on it.

This is my appeal: despite all adverse circumstances, looking at things that work helps us more and brings us forward faster than complaining, complaining or looking for the solution in conspiracy theories.

That is why I have the initiative “#smartsein What is going on | really good? ”was launched. In my weekly interviews, I ask people what is going really well in their life. It is surprising and reassuring at the same time to learn about the positive experiences and helpful strategies that these people currently have and are successfully using!

Interesting, because simply asking the question “What is going well?” Helps us to easily find the good in our life. If you want to find out more, you can find information here:

https://twa.life/wleg

© Goldegg Verlag

About the person: Thomas W. Albrecht is an internationally renowned speaker, coach and mentor. He developed in cooperation with the Austrian. Society for Crisis Prevention the online crash course

“Be mentally strong in times of crisis”

to currently support people in showing mental strength: It is often booked to mentally strengthen people and organizations in solving acute challenges. More information at

https://twa.life/hello

You can read the current development around the coronavirus in Austria here

Statements by our interlocutors reflect their own views. News.at does not adopt statements made by its interlocutors in interviews and discussions.

Read news for 1 month now for free! * * The test ends automatically.

More on this ▶

NEWS FROM THE NETWORK

Win true wireless earphones from JBL now! (E-media.at)

New access (yachtrevue.at)

8 reasons why it’s great to be single (lustaufsleben.at)

Salmon shrimp burger with wasabi mayonnaise and honey cucumber (gusto.at)

In the new trend: Shock-Down – how long can the economy withstand lockdowns? (Trend.at)

The 35 best family series to laugh and feel good (tv-media.at)

E-Scooter in Vienna: All providers and prices 2020 in comparison (autorevue.at)

Why things that work help us more than complaining and seeking solutions in conspiracy theories. A guest contribution by Thomas W. Albrecht.

The current political debate is shameful. The through the

Coronavirus

The insecurity that is triggered in the population is shamelessly exploited. Not only through the radical groups in Germany, but also in this country. Of course, the situation is far from good. Economically, healthily and socially.

One look at Sweden is enough: only recently acted as a model country, today it has proportionally more Covid-19 fatalities than we here in Austria – and the economic figures are worse. The pictures of well-frequented restaurants and open shops are very deceptive.

From a scientific point of view, Covid-19 has a very unpleasant property: a high infection rate and a long incubation period. That makes it de facto impossible to collect valid figures, data and facts. Everything we measure and experience through tests is firstly incomplete and secondly at least 14 days old, ancient in relation to the high infection rate. We didn’t know anything like that before.

We are used to making our decisions based on scientifically sound material. This does not exist here and cannot exist due to the nature of Covid-19. This creates uncertainty among the population. The virus is also invisible. The existence of things that cannot be seen is still denied by many people in our technological world, even though they all use cell phones, the radio links of which are also invisible and yet real.

“Were all measures in vain, nothing happened anyway?” Is the absolute killer argument. The fact that “nothing” happened due to the rigid measures of isolation, and thus by preventing the risk of infection, is often ignored.

There are now very different reactions to the prevailing, great uncertainty within the population: 1. It is lamented. Countless TV and radio programs report on what is going badly. We hear how badly individual professional groups are doing, how locked up we are all and the dramatic effects this will have on us all. Opposition parties in Austria hit these notches. The manner in which the discussion surrounding Ingrid Lunacek is just one of the current examples. Attacking, accusing and waiting for others to portray yourself as a victim, as is The artists of our country have done nothing to help those affected. Overall, I consider these procedures to be a one-way street. There is no question that the problems exist. However, just complaining about it and putting the blame on others is clearly not enough, especially among our country’s artistic elite. Focusing on the problem magnifies the problem and puts people in an even worse emotional state. Fear and worry get bigger and bigger, making finding good solutions difficult or even impossible. Prosecutors find, as the previous National Council elections have repeatedly shown us, the least popular support.

2. It is being exploited. Radical groups bring people together and unite them.