So-called “positive addictions” are simply good habits. It looks like he LIVES in the gym. Many people love to cook, play or play music, meditate, dance and knit. They say these activities are healthy, effective and fun ways to calm down after a long, hard day.
They provide a pleasure that other activities may not have. I have heard some people say not only that these are pleasurable activities, but that, more strongly, they are positive addictions. A professional philosopher I know once described herself as having this kind of relationship with philosophy. For example, I am obsessed with cooking my own healthy meals.
It feels so good to know that I'm taking care of myself, not to mention that my body loves it. That way, I'm addicted to healthy food. I love saying “no” (most of the time) to the voice inside my head that wants to eat garbage, and find or do something incredible for my body. Whoever said laughter is the best medicine did well; consuming your daily dose of laughter is one of the healthiest addictions you can have.
It's scientifically proven that laughing often not only burns calories, but also boosts the immune system and even helps you get a better night's rest. Who says addictions have to be unhealthy? Positive sleep, eating, drinking, and even social habits can be addictions that can help you live a better life every day and even live longer. So start cleaning and laughing more and spend your time outdoors and with friends, and make your addictions improve your life. The snowball effect is a metaphorical term that uses the analogy of rolling a snowball.
We've all seen a snowman built. It starts with a small and simple snow globe. From there, you turn it around and, with each turn, the outside of the snowball clings to the snow on the ground, getting bigger and bigger. Basically, you start small and, through continuous, positive movement, you can create something bigger.