Psychologist talked about how to behave in a limited space where a large number of people are – so that everyone feels comfortable.
There are five important rules that make life comfortable in a glove house:
Care. Try to make life easier for other people.
Caring for others, thinking about others – about children, the elderly, the weak – take away unnecessary anxiety, irritation, make us more organized and efficient. When everyone tries to do something for those around them, it makes conflicts and misunderstandings impossible.
Mode of life. Try to develop a regime that would suit everyone.
It is good when everyone lives according to a common agreed schedule in unison with each other.
Personal space. It is important that each resident has his own, albeit small, personal space: a separate room, a separate bed, a separate corner. This is a place where, if necessary, you can be in conditional solitude, when there is a feeling of “not hearing, not seeing, not speaking.” At this point, the person should be left alone.
Do what you do best. When everyone offers their services, skills and abilities to their fellow residents, they do what they do best. Someone prepares food, someone makes the necessary purchases, someone cleans, someone looks after and entertains the children.
We forgive each other’s shortcomings. We are all imperfect, everyone has flaws. We forgive them, look at them through our fingers, do not notice, do not criticize. We do not hear or see weaknesses and negative traits. Instead, we notice all the good things in people around us, emphasize this good thing and praise each other.