Molescum:I’ll tell you how to prepare for a molescum.
You should prepare for a molescum by keeping one foot in the past and the other in the future. The past will help you stay grounded, while the future will help you grasp the new challenges that await you.
And remember, it’s not just a bad habit we need to break: it’s a very real fear of uncertainty. If your job is uncertain, or your relationship is uncertain, or your family is uncertain… You need to stay grounded and find ways to cope with this fear of uncertainty. In fact, even if your job is secure or your relationship is stable, you might benefit from some time away from home and family so that you can stay focused on what matters most: your own life.
2. My story
Even when you’re not thinking about it, you’ve probably heard of molescum (from Latin: “mortality”). This is a creepy phrase that may sound like something out of science fiction, but it isn’t. Molescum has been studied by scientists and by artists.
It has been found to be contagious — the more people who hear the news of your misfortune, the more likely they will want to follow in your footsteps. This is known as molescum contagiosum.
3. How it works
A molescum is a contagious meme that spreads like wildfire on the internet.
The term molescum comes from the Latin word “mense,” which refers to a period of time — several days. A molescum is sometimes known as a “meme” because it is viral in nature and has no human authorship. Molescums are truly an instance of memes in that they have no cognitive content and are not intended to make anyone smarter or more intelligent than someone else. In short, they are just nonsense words found on the internet.
The concept of molescum contagiosum was first described by Dr. Tim Hunt in his book The Language Instinct: How Our Bodies, brains and Minds evolved for language learning, communication and persuasion . In this book he wrote, “It was my observation that it was actually quite easy to spread a word when it was accompanied by another word that rhymed with it — for example, if you said ‘moes’ you had a good chance of spreading the word with ‘emos’ (you did not need to say homo).”
He also wrote that this phenomenon happens at times other than when people say tshuh-tshuh-tshuh — such as when people say oh-oh-oh or mycroft-mycroft-mycroft — where there is no rhyme or reason behind the words. I think we all know what he means by now; but what if we aren’t aware of it? What if we don’t understand how the process works?
Let’s talk about molescum. It’s a fascinating and disorienting contagious disease that has made its way into the mainstream.
You may have heard of molescum , which is the contagious breakdown of human relationships between people.
Molescum molescum is an acronym for “moe-like-ness.” You may even call it “moeyness” or “moe-ness,” depending on your context (or personal preference).
The name comes from a series of short stories written by Kurt Vonnegut, where his characters are obsessed with being moe. This form of obsession has become part of the cultural landscape as people are consumed by their own bizarre obsessions, or at least trying to be.
This can be seen in everything from fashion (the moe trend), food (the tiki bar), music (the moe singer), sports (the Moesha show), and even politics (the Moeshy party).
But unlike most trends, this obsession isn’t limited to the superficialities of fashion and food; it’s truly a disorder that can affect real life relationships as well. The moe mindset can result in similar problems as those found in obsessive compulsive disorder: obsession with a particular object or activity; over-reaction to negative events; and perfectionism. And these behaviors can end up costing you relationships with both friends and loved ones.
A very interesting study by researchers at Duke University found that people who are obsessed with perfection tend to demonstrate horrible social skills as well as poor judgement that spills over into other areas like love life: · People with OCD have difficulty distinguishing between what is important to them and what is not important; · People with OCD are more likely than others to lie if told they will lose something valuable; · People with OCD tend to be more impulsive than others without OCD; · People with OCD demonstrate poor judgment when compared to others without OCD; · These personality traits were manifested in social interactions such that people were less likely to trust people who could not be trusted: · In all three areas, those who were obsessed with perfection demonstrated poor judgement and unfriendliness toward others
The authors conclude that “in addition to being highly correlated with other character traits such as neuroticism, narcissism and antisociality [people] are also highly correlated …with both poor social skills and poor judgement when