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You should actually send that thank you note you've been meaning to write
by Heather Murphy
The New York Times Translate This Article
20 July 2018
On 20 July 2018 The New York Times reported:
New research showed the recipients of an emailed expression of gratitude felt much more 'ecstatic' than writers expected. The study, published last month in the journal Psychological Science, is an effort to fill a hole in the growing field of gratitude research. Numerous studies had documented a range of benefits to individuals who express gratitude, so then the question researchers turned to was -- what's holding people back?
Global Good News service views this news as a sign of rising positivity in the fields of health and science, documenting the growth of life-supporting, evolutionary trends.
We want to let you know that we are grateful that you are taking the time to click on this headline. Because without you reading the story, what's the point?
We are now going to use your precious time to share a surprising new finding: People like getting thank you notes.
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