Tag Info

New answers tagged

0

Something that worked for me: building some kind of stuff that you can use in some way later, even if only in an amateur way. Personal examples of things I've tried: making my own stationery, writing small apps that I can later use (this one is not viable as a hobby if you work with computers, of course :p ), also sewing, like small bags or customizing some ...


0

In my view, hobbies are not things you fill breaks with in the middle of your work day. A hobby takes you on a different path for a more extended period of time and gets your brain and body working in a different direction than your regular work. My hobbies are things that I do on weekends and after work so I can get involved and have it be my primary ...


1

I would advice to pick up on some activity that is as opposite to your work as possible. In my final year of getting a PhD in computer science (this period in your life when feeling miserable is the standard) I started taking singing lessons. They ended up having a therapeutic effect on me by providing an output for my emotions that I didn't even know were ...


0

If you'd like to invest in yourself more than "just" having a recreational hobby, give Mindfulness a try. It is a technique close to meditation, inspired by Buddhism. Regular training, but only ca 7 minutes per day, is required to achieve the desired effects such as sharply improved focus, higher productivity, less worries, better sleep, and more. The ...


8

If you want to recharge your brain between math studies its better to do something difused mode rather then focused mode activities. Not the philosophy, learning language or computer games, and probably not reading. Excersize/yoga/meditation/walk/dance/darts/juggling/etc.



Top 50 recent answers are included