After allows you to listen in as over 20 divorced women share their stories about how they got happier
during the awful space immediately following separation.
Within individual countries, they found, richer people are happier
than poorer people; people in richer countries are happier
than people in poorer countries; and over time, increased economic growth leads to increased happiness.
Interestingly enough, people in Panama and Mexico are also happier
than people in much wealthier countries like the Netherlands and Switzerland.
People who engage with life and live in the moment, "enjoying life's bounty and abundance," are happier
than those who get caught up with overwork and worry and let life's ordinary moments pass them by.
Summary: Just 12% of people in Britain feel happier
with their lives since the recession began, according to a new survey.
What makes Eoe1/4Y[pounds sterling]Together for a Happier
EidEoe1/4ao campaign unique is its success in uniting individuals, corporates and institutions under one umbrella.
This may explain why women (more of whom graduate college) are happier
(and commit suicide less) than men, who are more likely to be socially isolated, especially after they retire.
The survey of 1,000 Britons living in France found 87% felt happier
since moving and 94% felt healthier, with the majority eating better, cooking more, and getting more exercise.
Researchers say because women are happier
with non-economic factors, making them 'recession proof', that's why, at this moment in time, around the world the female species is happier
than its male counterpart.
The survey also revealed that globally, men are happier
with money, while women are happier
with friendships and relationships with their children, co-workers and bosses.
Women were found to be happier
than their male counterparts in matters of relationships and healthcare.
Remarkably in this time of economic turmoil, slightly more Americans say this Christmas will be happier
than in prior years than say it will be less happy.