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Most of us are our own worse enemy and when our minds get into a cycle of berating ourselves for being alone, it only makes us feel more lonely.
If that’s happening to you, it’s time to have a chat with your inner chatter.
When your brain is in full analyse, criticise and problem-solving mode (), it doesn’t realise that it’s probably making things worse.
The better solution is distraction and along with a Netflix marathon, there is no better way to tune out of the world and your obsessions than by reading a book.
Think about that for a minute and then revel in the knowledge that you’re able to change both of these states – the physical and the emotional.
Let’s start with the brain first, because that’s something we supposedly have 100% control over (though if you have actually managed to 100% control your brain, click off this article and go write a book – trust me, you’ll sell it for billions and will feel lonely again).
I’ve been at this solo travel a while now – in fact, last week marked five years since I quit my job as a lawyer and set off on a one-year adventure that still hasn’t come to an end.
Regardless of what your mean brain says, I’m telling you objectively that you’re an amazing, brave and adventurous soul who is doing what many people want to do but do not have the courage to do – you’re travelling the world alone.
At least once every couple of months I check myself into a hotel room with no purpose beyond a Netflix binge watching session.
Judge away, but sometimes there’s often nothing more restorative.
And it can be even harder to admit out loud that we’re going through a bout of loneliness – because isn’t that the most ungrateful thing in the world when we’re on an epic journey, to feel glum? First things first, tend to your basic needs and see if that solves things.
When we’re hungry, thirsty, cold, tired or in pain it’s easy for those basic needs to snowball into something bigger.