Authentic Materials Overcome Hatred

Authentic Materials LELB Society

Authentic Materials

Authentic Materials Overcome Hatred

? About this activity

  • Second Language Acquisition (SLA) on the authenticity in learning — as opposed to  found in English coursebooks — has proved to be more successful in raising the level of motivation in ESL learners to genuinely engage in the course activities because, unlike , authentic texts are based on real-life situations. As a result, the ESL learners can communicate with these materials more effectively.
  • We give priority to inspirational, useful, and real-life materials to comply with the motto of Mohammad Hossein Hariri Asl in July of 2010.
    The major objective of this online environment is to provide ample opportunities for all of the people, particularly Iranians, to optimize their English learning together with updating and improving their lives through the window of English, thereby ‘learning English to live better’.
    The main content of this website is basically developed by its students and members by creating an ongoing archive of our online classes alongside their corresponding podcasts. In so doing, our database is improving every day.”>LELB Society
    , i.e.learn English to live better“.
  • The materials are meticulously selected among highly English flashcards and tagged materials for further examples in the form of hyperlinks throughout the selected texts.
  • You can also use the embedded comment forms at the bottom of the posts to leave your questions or express your opinions about the selected materials.

? Topic: Overcome Hatred

? Source: https://www.wikihow.com

Dealing with hatred from others can be difficult and draining. Especially if someone is openly hateful((very bad, unpleasant, odious)) toward you, it can make you feel bad about yourself and affect your self-esteem. Be positive in your approach and cope with your stress and emotions. Make any necessary changes to get along with others and smooth any problems.

1: Remove hateful people from your life.

As hard as it may be to block people from your life, hateful people are only going to bring negativity. Distance yourself from them and instead focus on positive relationships.

  • Set boundaries with people who bring negativity to your life. Don’t answer their phone calls or texts, and avoid making plans with them.
  • Regularly call, text, and visit with the people who are positive influences in your life.

2: Embrace((accept)) who you are.

Learn to love yourself first and foremost. If you don’t feel confident in yourself, then everyone’s opinions about you tend to matter more than they should. Learn to accept yourself fully as you are. Confront any parts of yourself you feel ashamed of and learn to extend love to all of yourself.

  • When you fully love yourself, the opinions of others matter less and less.
  • People only take the hate they receive from others personally if they believe that it may be true on some level. You may secretly feel that way about yourself. You can work through these issues with a therapist or a self-help book.

3: Lean on((depend on)) family and friends.

Whether you need to vent((express feelings of anger, hatred, etc.)) your frustrations, talk about your problems, or ask for a hug, know that you can go to family and friends for support. They don’t have to fix your problems or even offer solutions, they just have to be good listeners. If possible, make time together in-person instead of over the phone or through email or text.

  • Choose people who readily listen and offer support. If you have a friend that tends to talk about themselves a lot, go to someone else for this.

4: Focus on positive things.

If you feel like your haters are getting you down((make you demoralized and discouraged)), set your mind on happier things. Think positively and approach unpleasant situations in a productive way. Practice positive self-talk and surround yourself with other positive people. You should also create a positive living environment for yourself, such as a clean home that is decorated in a way that you like.

  • If you struggle to use positive thinking, try thinking about how you speak to yourself. Don’t say anything to yourself you wouldn’t say to a close friend. For example, you wouldn’t tell your friend that they are dumb((stupid)) or not good enough for a job.
  • Thinking positively doesn’t mean ignoring bad things or pretending like things don’t bother you. It just means expanding positive influences in your life and putting your attention there.

5: Cope with stress.

If you’re having a hard time dealing with stress, try calming and relaxing activities. Calmly releasing your emotions instead of bottling them up((entrapping or repressing your emotions)) can help you get along better with others and feel more peace. Practice relaxation exercises like daily yoga and qi gong and meditation.

  • Do something relaxing for 30 minutes each day. It can help you cope with stress.
  • Spend some time in nature. Not only will activities such as walking, hiking, biking, or running clear your mind, they will also help decrease cortisol((stress hormone)).

6: Spread compassion and kindness.

Be the kind of person people look up to((respect and admire)) and respect. If people are spreading hate about you, be purposeful in spreading kindness toward others. Treat people kindly, even if they are rude or mean to you. You don’t need to become a doormat((submissive person)), you just need to respond in gentle and kind ways.

  • If someone is speaking harshly to you, speak kindly back. Don’t raise your voice and don’t say mean things.
  • Offer to help people in need. This might include giving food to a homeless person or offering to babysit for a frazzled((exhausted and irritable)) friend.

7: Talk to a therapist.

If you’re struggling to cope with the hatred and are having a hard time on your own, try talking to a therapist. A therapist can help you make sense of what you’re thinking and feeling. They can also help you learn ways to cope with your feelings in a safe and effective way. Your therapist will listen to you, support you, and give you feedback.

  • Find a therapist by calling your insurance provider or local mental health clinic. You can also obtain a recommendation from a friend, family member, or physician.

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