Posts filed under ‘Laughter’

Finding Laughter: 9 More Ideas to Bring on Laughter (day 14 part two)

Finding Laughter 31 Days of writingI just came across this article, Laughter Is The Best Medicine. Besides listing the benefits of laughter, it also tells how to bring more laughter into your life. BINGO!

Here are some of the author’s  suggestions. Read the article to get more information.

One. Host a game night with friends. The women from church recently had a game night. There was a LOT of laughter that night. Maybe I could host one for some friends. Hmmmm. Want to attend?

Two. Count your blessings. I write a Friday’s Fave Five post most weeks. This is where I recount 5 blessings from the past week. Here is my most recent one. I also have a gratitude notebook. However, I have not been as faithful in recording a daily blessing. This is probably because I keep losing the notebook.

Three. Read the funny pages or a humorous book. I remember reading the funny pages as a kid every Sunday morning. You?  I am more likely to read funny books than the comics. I have several on my list that write31days folks have suggested.  I will post that list soon.

Four. Spend time with fun, playful people. I could add this to my laughter dates idea. However, I am fortunate that the folks I work with fit this description.

Five. Bring humor into conversations.I used to do this with my kiddos when they were younger. I’d ask, “So what funny thing happened today?” So be ready for an answer when I ask you the same. 🙂

Six. Laugh at yourself. I want to be better at this and to REMEMBER to do this.

Seven. Surround yourself with reminders to lighten up. I am working on this. See Day 27 to find out what I did. 

Eight. Deal with your stress. This is a GREAT idea. When I am stressed, I become hyper-focused and grouchy. This is certainly the opposite of playful and laughter.

Nine. Do something silly. I am not good about being silly. Although I did write a post that had some silly ideas. These ideas are below.

  • Indulge in a secret persona. Wear fake mustaches or fake tattoos. Dress up as a super hero and go to lunch. Last year I had a sparkly unicorn painted on my cheek at a child’s tea party. Do you know that NO ONE said anything as I did my errands that day? NO ONE! But I felt silly and light-hearted.
  • Watch I Love Lucy reruns. Laugh at the silly antics.
  • Play with bubbles. Make a gigantic wand. Get coloured or scented bubbles. Go to this Pinterest board for a BUNCH of ideas. Or this one has good ideas too.
  • Give a bouquet to your friend, but not one of flowers. How about a bouquet of nail polish, tools, glow sticks, or balloons. The Dollar Store is a great resource for finding balloons and unusual items. Kids (of all ages) enjoy these. NOTE: It is  harmful to breathe some of the helium and talk in a Donald Duck voice (even though it is very silly).
  • How about soaking each other in silly string? It’s called silly for a reason.

Your Turn . . .

  1. Go read the article. There is a LOT that I didn’t comment on. What would you include that I didn’t?
  2. Which of the above are you really good at? What could use some practice?
  3. Give me a silly idea I can try at home.
  4. Share a resource (movie, book, anecdote, or joke).

NOTE: This is the 2nd post for Day 14. I had too much information for one post. Part One is here.

I am joining 100’s of others at #write31days to write every day in October 2015 on a single topic. My topic is 31 Days of Finding Laughter. I will spend time each day studying laughter to see if I can improve my laughter quotient.

Go here for the landing page which has all the posts in one spot.

Read, learn, and discover with me what this world of laughter is all about and is it all that it’s cracked up to be. And be sure to leave a comment. Talking together will make for a richer, interactive experience for all of us.

. at . Leave a comment

Finding Laughter: Update & a New Plan (Day 14 part one)

Finding Laughter 31 Days of writing

This has been an up-and-down journey. I thought this would be a simple endeavor to find and add more laughter to my life. But I am finding it hard to find videos and books that consistently make me laugh – especially belly-laugh  for 10 consecutive minutes. I smile and find many of them entertaining but not many guffaws occur.

I also learned why this might be true. Laughter is mainly a social response. Much of the time I am by myself watching something on the internet; (I don’t have a TV). Studies show that people laugh 60% less when viewing by themselves.

My Plan. Laughter is highly contagious. Perhaps if I watched something with others, their laughter just might get me going. So I want to see if I can set up a laughter TV play date with someone soon. If you live near me, are you game?

Other things I am doing . . .

There is more information so I broke this post into part one and two. Here is the link for part two, 9 More Ways to Bring on Laughter.

Your Turn . . . What else would you add to my list?

I am joining 100’s of others at #write31days to write every day in October 2015 on a single topic. My topic is 31 Days of Finding Laughter. I will spend time each day studying laughter to see if I can improve my laughter quotient.

Go here for the landing page which has all the posts in one spot.

Read, learn, and discover with me what this world of laughter is all about and is it all that it’s cracked up to be. And be sure to leave a comment. Talking together will make for a richer, interactive experience for all of us.

. at . 6 comments

Finding Laughter: Laughter Yoga (Day 13)

Finding Laughter 31 Days of writing

Have you head about laughter yoga? Do you engage in laughter yoga? My answer to both is “No.”

Since my solo attempts at laughing haven’t been that successful, I decided to call the number on the website for Laugh Yo! Sacramento’s Laughter Yoga Class. They have evening class times; however, you have to call for locations and times.

Their website has A Few Benefits of Laughter:

  • Increases Energy, Creativity, Problem Solving and Mindfulness
  • Decreases Belly Fat, Depression, Stress, Fear and Anxiety
  • Improves Mood, Coping Skills, Digestion and Immune System
  • Plus You Get A Cardio Workout and Feel Younger

I left a message and am waiting to hear back. I hope to be able to attend at least one class to see if it does indeed UP my laughter. Although participating just to decrease belly fat and increase energy are two other GREAT reasons to attend.

Your Turn . . . What’s your opinion about laughter Yoga?  . . . . Know anyone who practices this? . . . Is it even a real thing? . . . Share a resource (movie, book, anecdote, or joke). 

I am joining 100’s of others at #write31days to write every day in October 2015 on a single topic. My topic is 31 Days of Finding Laughter. I will spend time each day studying laughter to see if I can improve my laughter quotient.

Go here for the landing page which has all the posts in one spot.

Read, learn, and discover with me what this world of laughter is all about and is it all that it’s cracked up to be. And be sure to leave a comment. Talking together will make for a richer, interactive experience for all of us.

. at . 6 comments

Finding Laughter – Patch Adams Shows How Laughter is Good Medicine (day 12)

Finding Laughter 31 Days of writingSuicidal (again), he checked himself into a mental institution as Hunter Adams and checked himself out as Patch Adams. The nickname “Patch” was the result of Hunter SEEING a person in need and doing something about it. He fixed (patched) a man’s coffee cup.

Patch also used humour to meaningfully connect with others at the institution. Both of these actions, compassionate care and humour, led Patch to turn his life around.

He vowed that in every single waking moment he would be an instrument for peace, justice, and care, He did so by concentrating on six qualities: happy, funny, loving, cooperative, creative, and thoughtful. Patch went on to medical school so that he could really listen to and help more people.

 “We know that love is the answer. So when does a person decide to stand up over greed and power?” (Patch)

Clowning around is a way of life for Dr. Adams. Every year Patch takes clowns ages 8-88 (and anyone can be a clown) into desperate places of extreme poverty, refugee camps and even into war.

“What began with bedside clowning in hospitals [1985] expanded to include missions to orphanages, schools, psychiatric facilities, nursing homes and prisons. “

“The clown, we learned, could impact health and well-being of communities, as well as individuals and families.”

“The clown, in effect, IS medicine. We have witnessed countless instances where collaborative play in the hospital setting eases suffering, promotes healing, and caregivers to hidden reservoirs of compassion and joy, enhancing intimacy with their patients, so often shut down in healthcare settings.” (patchadams.org)

As of 2006 when Patch shared this powerful message, he said he has clowned every day for 42 years. Patch will be going to Russia in November of 2015. Four more trips are planned (Ecuador, Peru, Costa Rica, Guatemala) in 2016.

QUOTES

“When it’s over, I want to say all my life
I was a bride married to amazement.
I was the bridegroom, taking the world into my arms.” (by Mary Oliver from When Death Comes)

“There’s a duty to optimism,” (Walt Whitman)

“I dove into the ocean of gratitude and I never found the shore”, (Patch Adams).

Your Turn . . .

  1. Have you ever tried to use humour to help someone? Did it help?
  2. Has humour ever helped you?
  3. I am impressed with Dr. Adams and his quest to help humanity. Is there something you can do today to help humanity? 

 I gleaned the above information from three sources . . . 

  1. Gesundheit Institute: Patch Adams at TEDx Utrecht University (21 minutes 52 seconds) – one of my favourite TED Talks so far.
  2. Patch Adams: Live in Anaheim! The Emporer’s New Clothes – The real Patch Adams shares his philosophy. This is not an easy watch as he shows and talks about some gruesome things humanity has done to each other.
  3. PatchAdams.org

Related Resources. . .

NOTE: The one thing I noticed in learning about Dr. Hunter Patch Adams is a distinct lack of God involvement. I don’t know what Dr. Adams’ viewpoint on salvation is. But I do know that as terrible as life is for far too many, death without salvation is utterly and irredeemably tragic.

I am joining 100’s of others at #write31days to write every day in October 2015 on a single topic. My topic is 31 Days of Finding Laughter. I will spend time each day studying laughter to see if I can improve my laughter quotient.

Go here for the landing page which has all the posts in one spot.

Read, learn, and discover with me what this world of laughter is all about and is it all that it’s cracked up to be. And be sure to leave a comment. Talking together will make for a richer, interactive experience for all of us.

. at . 9 comments

Finding Laughter: What Does Norman Cousin’s Laughter Have to Do With Me? (Day 9)

Finding Laughter 31 Days of writingI credit Norman Cousins and Sofia (see day 8) for this topic. If a 20 month old appreciates humour and a fatally ill man heals himself with humour, then who am I to bypass this important topic?

I had heard about Normam’s recovery from a fatal illness by the use of laughter. So I decided I should read the book: Anatomy of an Illness as Perceived by the Patient: Reflections on Healing and Regeneration. Norman’s story starts in 1964 with him coming down with Ankylosing Spondyliti:  a rare, painful, life-threatening, connective tissue disease which attacked his joints. Norman refused to accept his grim prognosis (of a few months to live).

So he forged ahead with an unusual plan. In addition to “laughter sessions,” Norman did two other things. He moved into a hotel near the hospital so that he could control his environment (quieter, less daily testing which impinged on his rest, more cheerful, better food) and he took mega doses of Vitamin C. 

It is the laughter treatment that most caught my attention. Regularly throughout the night, Norman would watch funny movies: Marx Brothers and Candid Camera. He discovered that inflammation and pain decreased after these “treatments.” Norman found that 10 minutes of belly laughter laughter yielded 2 hours of pain-free sleep. Finally Norman did recover from Ankylosing Spondyliti; passing away in 1990 (26 years after his initial diagnosis).

Quotes from Norman . . .

  • Laughter serves as a blocking agent. Like a bulletproof vest, it may help protect you against the ravages of negative emotions that can assault you in disease.
  • Laughter is a form of internal jogging. It moves your internal organs around. It enhances respiration. It is an igniter of great expectations.

Since reading this book, I have tried my own laughter treatments. I do believe in the effectiveness of laughter and a positive mindset/environment, BUT getting 10 minutes of continuous belly laughter day-after-day is TOUGH – at least for me.

  • I haven’t yet discovered a show or movie that consistently makes me laugh.
  • The laughter exercises (here and here) are more corny than mirth producing.
  • And laughing my way to work is fizzling because my “fake” laughter rarely turns real laughter and too often I get side-tracked and realize I am at work and I didn’t laugh my way there.

So as of Day 9, I am floundering

Your Turn . . . Do you have a suggestion for a show or movie? Or any other suggestions?

Related Internet Resources . . . 

I am joining 100’s of others at #write31days to write every day in October on a single topic. My topic is 31 Days of Finding Laughter. I will spend time each day studying laughter to see if I can improve my laughter quotient.

Go here for the landing page which has all the posts in one spot.

Read, learn, and discover with me what this world of laughter is all about and is it all that it’s cracked up to be. And be sure to leave a comment. Talking together will make for a richer, interactive experience for all of us.

 

 

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Finding Laughter: I Need Jokes (Day 8)

Finding Laughter 31 Days of writingEven 20 month olds understand something about humour. Recently this conversation took place between my grand daughter and her mom.

Sofia was saying something in a low voice. Mom was not really paying attention. Then the child said in a distinct voice, “That was a joke, mommy.” 

Even if we heard the words, we probably wouldn’t have found them humorous. I remember when my two went through that stage when they THOUGHT they were saying funny things, but really it was nonsensical. And maybe that’s why it was funny – it was nonsensical.

Whether using well-thought out speech or nonsense I am not funny – at least not on purpose. I have a disorder. It is not yet listed in the DSM-IV (the manual of all mental health disorders for both children and adults), but it is real. This disorder apparently has 80-90% of the U.S. adult population in its grips.

It is called seriousness or being laughter-resistant.

I wonder if I can be purposefully funny? I am not the best at remembering jokes. And I am not a great joke teller. But supposedly both of those things can be remedied. So I am going to start collecting jokes and tell at least one a day.

So here is my first joke – How did the Pilgrims spell mousetrap with only 3 letters? The answer is at the very bottom of this post.

I also wonder if doing the above will  encourage me to laugh more? Will collecting and telling jokes help me climb out of the well of seriousness and become a laugh-magnet? Let’s see.

Your Turn . . . Are you laughter-resistant? If yes, what are you going to do about it?  . . .  Share a joke with me, okay?

I am joining 100’s of others at #write31days to write every day in October on a single topic. My topic is 31 Days of Finding Laughter. I will spend time each day studying laughter to see if I can improve my laughter quotient.

Go here for the landing page which has all the posts in one spot.

Read, learn, and discover with me what this world of laughter is all about and is it all that it’s cracked up to be. And be sure to leave a comment. Talking together will make for a richer, interactive experience for all of us.

The answer to the joke is C-A-T.

. at . 6 comments

Finding Laughter: First Week Summary (day 7)

Finding Laughter 31 Days of writingSo how did week one of Finding Laughter go? It was not a sweeping success. Viewing comedy shows did not bring on the laughter as I explained in this post yesterday. Nor did the beginning days of the 30 Day Laughter Cleanse and the 40 Day Laughter Challenge help me become more open to laughing. Although the Cleanse author had some salient points like feast on laughter and fast from fear. I just don’t laugh on cue (very much) and it felt awkward doing the laughing exercises.

On the positive side, I am enjoying the TED talks I’ve listened to so far and a couple of the books. There will be more on those later. And another plus is that while watching the shows, I also did some Fall crafting. I completed a beautiful felt flower wreath. The link is here. Mine is a little different and I will post a link to my completed project when it is online.

Your Turn . . . Have you ever thought about the  quality of laughter in your life? If you are a laugher – please share some of your tips.

Related Posts . . . 

I am joining 100’s of others at #write31days to write every day in October on a single topic. My topic is 31 Days of Finding Laughter. I will spend time each day studying laughter to see if I can improve my laughter quotient.

Go here for the landing page which has all the posts in one spot.

Read, learn, and discover with me what this world of laughter is all about and is it all that it’s cracked up to be. And be sure to leave a comment. Talking together will make for a richer, interactive experience for all of us.

. at . 6 comments

Finding Laughter – Are Comedy Shows Really Funny? (day 6)

Finding Laughter 31 Days of writingThroughout the years, I’ve spent time laughing at The Dick Van Dyke Show,  I Love Lucy, Mash, Cheers, Night Court, and Friends. But how much did I laugh and was it because it was really funny or did I respond to the laugh tracks or the laughter of those around me?

I listened to some old shows again, I Love Lucy and Mash, and I did not laugh much. I smiled at the antics Lucy stumbled into. I was emotionally involved with the story line of  Mash and again I smiled more than laughed.

Was my lack of laughter due to  . . .

  • Being alone while viewing these shows?
  • Because I knew the shows and so their “formula” was too familiar?
  • Or maybe the writing was out-dated?
  • Or perhaps I am simply a fuddy-duddy with a broken laugh-er?

I found this post with its list of top 50 comedy shows.

I checked out a couple of more recent shows, 30 Rock. Modern Family, and The Office. Same result. I smiled much more than I laughed. And quit frankly, I didn’t smile as much as I thought I would.

I simply don’t enjoy  . . .

  • crass humour,
  • slapstick,
  • humour based on immorality
  • or on someone else’s discomfort.

Perhaps I am too rigid in my viewing tastes. Or maybe I just laughed more when I was younger.

So as to the “why” this part of my experiment failed, I am not sure. And maybe I needed to watch more than 4 episodes or watch them with someone before deciding shows weren’t funny (to me).

I don’t have a TV and so use Hulu on my computer to watch shows (more chick-flick oriented). I thought about getting Hulu Plus or Netflix for a month so I could check out Seinfeld and some newer shows. But I decided I didn’t want to use my time (or money), on something I may or may not find funny.

Your Turn . . . Are there some shows you watch that tickle your funny bone? 

I am joining 100’s of others at #write31days to write every day in October on a single topic. My topic is 31 Days of Finding Laughter. I will spend time each day studying laughter to see if I can improve my laughter quotient.

Go here for the landing page which has all the posts in one spot.

Read, learn, and discover with me what this world of laughter is all about and is it all that it’s cracked up to be. And be sure to leave a comment. Talking together will make for a richer, interactive experience for all of us.

. at . 2 comments

Finding Laughter – Ted Talks (day 5)

Finding Laughter 31 Days of writingDo you listen to TED Talks? TED stands for Technology, Entertainment, and Design (TED). Years ago my sister introduced these video talks to me and I go through spurts of scrolling through the topics to watch what interests me.

I like to watch them because  . . .

  • They are no more that 18 minutes (great to watch during lunch break and short enough to not over load my brain or emotions with information).
  • The speakers usually have a well-crafted, well-delivered message that educates and inspires change of thought or action.
  • I also appreciate the media that is typically used by the speaker (slides and/or video clips).

Since I am learning about and writing on laughter during October, I thought that I would see what TED has in the area of laughter. I came up with 51 videos.

My plan is to watch these 51 videos to learn about laughter. Of course I will report back any info-bits that are pertinent to laughter.

Your Turn . . . Do any of the titles in my list look interesting to you? If yes, which one(s)?

Related Internet Posts . . .

I am joining 100’s of others at #write31days to write every day in October on a single topic. My topic is 31 Days of Finding Laughter. I will spend time each day studying laughter to see if I can improve my laughter quotient.

Go here for the landing page which has all the posts in one spot.

Read, learn, and discover with me what this world of laughter is all about and is it all that it’s cracked up to be. And be sure to leave a comment. Talking together will make for a richer, interactive experience for all of us.

My TED talk list is after the jump.

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Finding Laughter: Books on my Laughter Bookshelf (day 4)

Finding Laughter 31 Days of writingBecause I like to read, Finding Laughter (my quest and writing challenge for this month) will involve books as research tools.

There are at least 100 books involving laughter . . .

  •  memoirs of comedians
  • children’s books
  • collections of humourous stories and jokes
  • scientific investigations
  • how to’s on how to be funny.

I’ve ordered books from my library system that deal with laughter. So far I have 14 books on my laughter book shelf. And there are several more to pick up from the library.

My Plan

  • Basically the plan is to read and see what I learn.
  • I will share the pertinent tidbits.
  • I don’t really know what I am looking for because I have never studied this topic and I don’t know what it is I don’t know.
  • I am hoping the end result is that these readings help me to laugh more on a daily basis.

After the jump is the initial list of books on my laughter bookshelf. I won’t have a chance to read all the below this month. So I will pick those that look most germane to digest and report on.

Your Turn . . . Can you recommend a “laughter” book?

Related Internet Posts . . .  32 Books Guaranteed To Make You Laugh Out Loud … I haven’t read even ONE of these. Have you?

I am joining 100’s of others at #write31days to write every day in October on a single topic. My topic is 31 Days of Finding Laughter. I will spend time each day studying laughter to see if I can improve my laughter quotient.

Go here for the landing page which has all the posts in one spot.

Read, learn, and discover with me what this world of laughter is all about and is it all that it’s cracked up to be. And be sure to leave a comment. Talking together will make for a richer, interactive experience for all of us.

Click on “Read More” for my book list.

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. at . 16 comments

Finding Laughter: Instructional Videos (day 3)

Finding Laughter 31 Days of writingThis month I am Finding Laughter and using various media/methods to do so. Today’s post is about videos. The videos I will view fall into 2 categories.

This post will deal with the instructional ones first. That’s because I am about the education and less about the fun. Maybe by the end of this month, It’s all about the laugh, the laugh, the laugh.

My Plan

  • Here are two laughter series that deal with how we can get ourselves to laugh. I will listen to at least one of them each day. 30 Day Laughter Cleanse; fear fast and laughter feast and 40 Day Laughter Challenge
  • I will share what I learn.
  • I will report back on my laughter progress.
  • I will hopefully fine tune my laughter muscles (about 300) so that by the end of October I will be a top laugh-a-lete (Laugh + Athlete).

Videos to watch

Your Turn . . . Please share any videos (instructional or otherwise) that make you laugh.

I am joining 100’s of others at #write31days to write every day in October on a single topic. My topic is 31 Days of Finding Laughter. I will spend time each day studying laughter to see if I can improve my laughter quotient.

Go here for the landing page which has all the posts in one spot.

Read, learn, and discover with me what this world of laughter is all about and is it all that it’s cracked up to be. And be sure to leave a comment. Talking together will make for a richer, interactive experience for all of us.

. at . 3 comments

Finding Laughter: Benefits of Laughter & How to Assess (Day 2)

Finding Laughter 31 Days of writingLike every human emotion, reflex, skill, and aptitude, laughter has been researched. Scientists have discovered that laughter benefits the body in its cognitive, somatic, social and emotional spheres. Some say that laughter works like medication in dealing with stress, pain, etc. However unlike the medications that do the same, laughter has no side effects and you can’t overdose on it.

He who laughs, lasts! — Mary Pettibone Poole

I’ve heard that engaging in regular laughter can help in many areas. I am going to list the areas that I am especially interested in and how I will asses if there is any change in my body. . . .

ONE. CARDIO WORKOUT. Truth! This is something I learned from a TED talk I listened to yesterday. I don’t really care for exercise; maybe this is one cardio exercise I could come to love.

To see if laughter has a cardio effect on me, I will keep tabs on my pulse all month-long measuring it at the same time each day. My current resting pulse is 69.

TWO. EXERCISES ABS. Another TED talk from yesterday made this claim.So I wonder how hard it is to laugh for 10 minutes? And does it have to be continuous?  I will let you now more on these TED findings in another post.

To see if laughter does indeed exercise my abs, I will measure them at the start of the month and then again at the end of the month. It is not likely that I will share either number.

THREE. LESSENS PAIN. Laughing releases endorphins which are made by the body as pain killers. I frequently have hip pain and so I want to see if laughing will help reduce it.

To see if laughter lessens my hip pain, I will write down my level of pain each night in my journal. At the end of the month I will see what the numbers disclose,

FOUR. LOWERS BLOOD PRESSURE.  Even lowering a normal bp helps lessen the risk of strokes and heart attacks. And as a diabetic, I am at risk for both of these.

To see if laughter lowers my bp,  I will take my bp at the same time every day during October. My current bp is normally 140/80.

FIVE. LOWERS STRESS. Laughter reduces stress because it gets your mind off your troubles and because it has an aerobic impact on the body. Lower stress means the number of stress hormones in your body also lowers. This in turn can help boost the body’s immune system.

Laughter is important, not only because it makes us happy, it also has actual health benefits. And that’s because laughter completely engages the body and releases the mind. It connects us to others, and that in itself has a healing effect. Marlo Thomas

Two things could happen for me.

  1. Lower stress means lower cortisol. Excess cortisol causes the body to make stomach fat and is very hard to lose.Lower cortisol means I could lose fat around my stomach.
  2. A heightened immune system could mean my body is able to better combat my diabetes; maybe resulting in lower blood sugar (bs) readings.

To see if laughter boosts my immune system, I will  . . .

  • Measure my stomach, waist and hips on October 3 and again on October 31.
  • And I will also keep track of my bs numbers (at least) 5 times a day during October.

OKAY – here I go using myself as a guinea pig!

Your Turn . . . What benefits would you like to receive from laughter? . . . Have you ever used yourself as a guinea pig?

During this month of October I am joining LOTS of bloggers who will be writing every day about a topic. My topic is 31 Days of  Finding Laughter. I will spend time each day studying laughter to see if I can improve my laughter quotient.

Go here for the landing page which has all the posts in one spot.

Read, learn, and discover with me what this world of laughter is all about and is it all that it’s cracked up to be. And be sure to leave a comment. Talking together will make for a richer, interactive experience for all of us.

. at . 2 comments

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