Norway, France and Germany close to Tokyo TV AGAINST HANDBALL FANS: Why? ShareTweetShareShareEmail Related Items:IHF, rio, Victor Tomas Leave a Reply Cancel replyYour email address will not be published.Comment Name Email Website Save my name, email, and website in this browser for the next time I comment. Recommended for you Click to comment ShareTweetShareShareEmailCommentsSpain won’t play at the Olympic tournament in Rio! A big shock for the team who began the Olympic cycle with the world gold medal in Barcelona 2013 and came to Malmo last Friday as the European vice-champion from the last Men’s EHF EURO 2016 in Poland. However, Manolo Cadenas boys lost first match against Slovenia 21:24, afterwards, even win over Iran 37:23 and Sweden 25:23 haven’t been enough for two leading places which were giving VISA for Brazil.Only one goal needed Spaniards to achieve their dream, but…Right wing Victor Tomas criticized IHF for the system in which second best team in Europe had to play qualifications far away from home.What you’ve done today is amazing guys. They didn’t want us there and I’m ashamed how international handball is organized.— Victor Tomas (@VictorTomas8) April 10, 2016 IHF referees for Tokyo 2020
“Science shows that hardship leads to something better when it is used as an opportunity for self-assessment,” writes neuroscience author Jonah Lehrer in A Book About Love. In the book he quotes social psychologist Dr. James Pennebaker or University of Texas at Austin, who writes that “Confronting a trauma helps people to understand and ultimately assimilate the event… By talking or writing… people can better understand and ultimately put it behind them.” Though the Chinese calendar says it’s the Year of The Rat, a large segment of the world may look back on 2020 as the Year of The Trauma. If you’re not touched in some way by unemployment, death of a loved one, anxiety, depression, financial wounds, or losing your mind in quarantine—congratulations. You just skateboarded through a hurricane without getting wet. … Read the whole story: Forbes More of our Members in the Media > And if we do that, it will be a good thing. Because that word—process—is the act that makes the difference between PTSD and its nobler cousin, Post-Traumatic Growth. Dr. Daryl Appleton, a mental health and wellness consultant for C-Suite executives explained to me in an interview this week that if we don’t take the time to put into words what we’re going through and what we could be learning from it, our brains tend to jump to conclusions that don’t serve our own growth. Surprising as it may sound, research indicates that nearly twice as many people who go through a trial or accident will come out the other side of it having become better rather than worse. Just as often, people emerge from hardship no different at all. The difference in outcomes has less to do with the severity of the trauma than the story a victim of traumatic events tells themselves about it. For the rest of us, there’s going to be a lot to process.