While it is true that a picture speaks a thousand words, the over usage of emojis has reduced its novelty and diluted its purpose. An emoji can at best be an add-on to a message, but by itself it is hollow and devoid of emotions.
Teaching kids to recognize the difference between nutritious foods and those that are unhealthy will help set the foundation for making healthy food choices throughout life. A vital part of this is helping them understand nutrition labels on packaged foods to equip your children with the ability to make informed food choices.
Today, as every year women are excited at having a day earmarked for them. Not that I am against the idea of a day dedicated to women, but what pains me is that they miss the real point. Women’s day is not about making women stronger. They are already strong far beyond they may even know. It’s about changing the way the world perceives their strength.
If there is one movie, you’d watch in 2020, or even this decade, make it Thappad! It’s not about the best or larger than life visual treat and cinematic experiences like Bahubali or Tanhaji. It’s about real things. It’s about you and me. It’s about being a woman. It’s about being a woman, in India.
To me, it’s not about ‘just a slap’. It’s neither about being right or wrong. It’s about your self-worth and how it makes you feel.
Over 60% of TikTok’s users are aged between 13-24 making them extremely vulnerable to the sexual predators and perverts lurking out there.
We are nothing but an aggregation of behavioural traits, some dominant, some passive!
What intrigues me is the psychological framework of TikTok users and what goes on inside their heads making them crazy for the app. Why are some people drawn towards the app and not others? Do TikTok users have some common traits? Can we do a general profiling of major behavioural traits applicable to more or less to all users?