The Internet, as we know, is like anything else in life – it has both positive and negative sides.
There are good things happening, from connecting people with loved ones in the age of a pandemic and providing young people access to educational materials in countries where they are not available to showing the face of political uprising in some countries where journalists can be thrown in jail or visas not issued. These are just some of the basic examples.
But the internet can also be a bad thing. Phishing can allow those who engage in this fraud scheme to represent themselves as trustworthy organizations and in the process steal from you your personal data, financial information and metadata that can reach the dark web and from there they can go anywhere anyone can do whatever they want.
However, what is most needed is balance when using the Internet and awareness of technology as it continues to evolve.
Some will ask themselves: Why the interest in the Internet and the therapeutic tools that it provides? Here’s why: the internet (not code) isn’t binary like anything else. You need to work with a bit of awareness, such as protecting your data by changing your passwords every month (as the former FBI director explained), but aside from being careful, you’ll find some of the more impressive things people are doing around the world. the scientist. It may even inspire and influence you in ways you can’t yet count.
“Go to sleep now, my love
I’ll try to banish bad dreams
Breathe now, breathe easy
And I will think of all the right things to say.” – “Baby” by Wilko
Finding soothing podcasts as well as apps dedicated to education, language, grammar, games, coding and mindfulness has never been easier. Among these healing lessons, there is something called ASMR that has taken the world by storm.
Understanding what ASMR arises from is a basic thing that you may or may not need to know in detail. You might just be wondering what on Earth is going on?
There is no scientific research behind ASMR, which stands for subjective sensory response to demise. What it indicates is the sensation it creates. It all started with the sounds, whisper words, and music you might hear at your dentist’s office. But since then, it has evolved into much more than that.
Millions of people around the world feel this sensation as a world of soothing and relaxing content. This is where YouTube comes in. Search “ASMR Videos” and you’ll look at restoring crafts. It’s also a tutorial for what not to do if the designer bag you’ve saved and used for years is falling apart. The same applies to shoes and especially the growing interest in sports shoes. Not Always Something that you can try at home because to do these restorations or creations there are specific tools used by the experts who make these videos. How to design a ladder that is safe in an architectural way and also looks good – just research ASMR. The topic can be as simple as cleaning the sole of a shoe to clean a car that looks like it was from a time when the World Wide Web didn’t even exist. Aside from being awe-inspiring about how much work is really going on in many of the ASMR videos – where a person breaks down an entire process of restoring something that can be as expensive as an old car – it can create a sense that will help you through your sleepless days or a long, crushing day. There’s an ASMR video for just about everything, from bookbinding to how to create your own sketchbook, cleaning wood of different types, cleaning furniture, the list goes on and on.
However, while this new fashion is taking over the internet, do not try such things at home because the tools used should only be used by an expert.
The purpose of ASMR is not to use the tools in many cases, but let the video immerse you in and the sensation it creates, almost like hypnosis but not quite. Just watching a pair of sneakers completely collapsed and watching an ASMR video bring them back to their former glory is a lot of fun. As an insomniac, I swear by its cuteness, so indulging in these videos is well worth your time, especially after – as the Beatles sang – a rough day’s night.