For each of your thoughts, try and identify which cognitive distortion (see below) it relates to. Then write down a more balanced alternative thought. It helps to question the way we are looking at situations and to force ourselves to be more flexible and to look at other possible ways of thinking of and responding to a situation.
…some people get worked up and angry over small disagreements, while others respond more positively? Some of us will feel hopeless when faced with a difficult situation, while others will feel challenged. These different reactions are influenced entirely by the way we look at the world around us. Our feelings are a result of the meaning we give to an event, not the event itself. We process, before we feel and many of us process reality inaccurately.
…es into figuring out how to space things right to be able to seem like things are grouped together. You start thinking about the invisible yet more important aspects such as readability (line height, paragraphs and typography), center of attention (call to action buttons and sizes) and scannability (grouping of elements, spacing)