9 Reasons Why People Get Lonely

  1. Inflexibility: Nobody wants to be around anyone who isn’t accommodating. Inflexible individuals are doomed to die alone.
  2. Pride: The prideful is like a bubble waiting to burst. Sooner or later, those with much pride end up alone. I’ve seen a lot of this in my life.
  3. Fakeness: Genuine people hate fake. Fakeness push good people away and isolates.
  4. Misfit: A soprano Saxophone is different than a tenor, baritone, bass, and contrabass saxophones. When you don’t find your crowd, you get lonely.
  5. By Design: There is a lot of evil people in this world who could care less about others. Be aware.
  6. Isolation: Those who isolate themselves from others violate an important tenet of good group socialization. Talking with others! Isolate yourself, get lonely.
  7. Smartphone: We were made by God to communicate with others interpersonally. The less people talk with others in person, the more lonely they get.
  8. For Being Poor: It’s a sad state of affairs but is also biblical. The poor gets lonely because human beings seek to benefit from others for self gain. The poor is perceived to have nothing to offer.
  9. Choice: Some people want to be lonely and live a life of misery. God gives us free will. They choose to be lonely. Fair enough.

 

Published by Dr. Luis Camillo Almeida

Communication Arts professor who has taught over a thousand students in his career. By empathizing with his students, he advises them to think with no box and motivates them to have a successful college life. Through his multifaceted approach to traditional and new medias, his students have the opportunity to become better communicators. Dr. A has helped hundreds of young adults to truly discover who they are, what makes them tick and where their passions lie, in order to achieve long term success in life. He is a very productive college professor who can be found on a variety of social media outlets, public and academic sources, and even on merchandise showcasing his photographic art. Technology complements but doesn’t define him. Colleges house him but can’t hold him.

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