Values are what bring distinction to your life. You don't find them, you choose them. And when you do, you're on the path to fulfillment.
Verified by Psychology Today
I couldn't agree more! I noticed that too. I don't think the other person is wrong for feeling that way, but they need to find a way to deal with it somehow.
We've all been in the presence of "that girl"...the one who gets more attention than we do.
And I see where the other poster is coming from...it hurts to be ignored (invisible) when somebody else is the focus of admiration.
But I agree with you. It's not the feeling itself that matters, it's HOW we deal with it.
I think if a person feels insecure or "invisible" around somebody else, they should step back and try to work on their self-esteem issues.
If this means spending less time with the person who inspires these negative feelings, that might help. Maybe even find new friends on the same level, who aren't so "threatening" in terms of beauty or (insert positive quality).
Our well-being depends in part on which questions we choose to engage.
Success in therapy depends heavily on the client.
What you don’t know about anxiety can hurt you.
Get the help you need from a therapist near you–a FREE service from Psychology Today.