One of the (mostly) technical newsletters I still receive had an interesting headline one day last week.
Does Daydreaming Serve a Purpose?
As you might expect, I couldn’t resist. You can read the complete article here, but the text below is the part I liked:
Daydreaming strongly indicates a healthy, active, and normal-functioning brain. In fact, scientists have correlated daydreaming with improved memory, higher levels of creative thinking, and effective problem-solving. During a daydream sequence, the brain detaches itself from the busy stimuli-ridden modern world and allocates resources to other pressing issues. Furthermore, research also shows that daydreaming can help elevate mood and improve productivity.ThomasNet
The phrase “has a tendency to daydream” appeared on many more than one of my elementary school report cards. I wish I could go back in time and show this article to my parents and to my third-grade teacher, Mrs. Green.
I guess it’s no accident that I chose to write a series of novels about a dreamer.
This post is part of Linda G. Hill’s fun weekly series One-Liner Wednesday. If you have a one-liner, or if you would like to join in on the fun, you can follow this link to participate and to see the one-liners from the other participants.
Once again, I’ve attached some musical entertainment (one of my favorite songs) below the gallery and the ad placed by our marketing department.