General Question

shorty's avatar

As a rule, do you believe a person worries more about what they can't see than about what they can.

Asked by shorty (244points) March 22nd, 2008
Observing members: 0 Composing members: 0

3 Answers

Bsilver's avatar

if you can’t see it, then you’re not positive it’s there, which makes it hard to confront without jumping to conclusions, but if you can see it, then it’s easier to handle since the evidence is right there staring you in the face.

It’s the basis for a lot of problems, control. You can’t really control a situation when there are unknown variables, but if you know(seemingly) all the aspects, then you can try to become in control and attempt to handle it.

akshyapatra's avatar

When you are at the scene of incident you have a solution on hand and apply straight away.But when it is the otherway and you are not there then the worry compounds.It is but natural,because you are helpless and cannot give any physical help.

crackerjack's avatar

I am more scared of certain things if I cannot see them.
For example, if someone put me in a room and told me somewhere there is a spider/snake/or something else I would probably run out of the room. But I used to own a snake and would often play with it without fear because I knew where it was

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