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Mails and Mailing in the 21st Century

Practically, what is the first thing you do when you wake up in the morning and haven’t rolled out of your bed yet? I bet 70% of people grab their phones, check the time and next thing is their mails before having to look through anything else.

Oh yes, it’s not a word of prayers, a glass of clean drinking water, or a workout session, or is it brushing your teeth. Phones and mailing, are the first for many people.

Scientists say, 80 percent beating my rough estimate by 10. According to a research study from IDC, about 80 per cent of smartphone users check their mobile phones within 15 minutes of waking up every morning.

This doesn’t even include the number of times people check their mails before the leave for work, while eating breakfast, and again while checking their wardrobe or hurrying along the road to catch up with a cab, while inside the cab before they got to their offices.

So, how often do we really mail? Mails are of course the in-thing in the 21st century generation. A huge part of the lives of a great majority. They are almost inseparable.

Both formal and informal mails and mailing seems to be playing a significantly vital role in the life of the 21st century people. Hence, all is treated with utmost importance.

Whether you’re targeting a thousand recipients or a hundred thousand, via mails and mailing, you can do it faster, more efficiently and affordably without fuss.

Dangers of smartphone mails and mailing
It strains ones eye. Whenever you spend more than a couple few hours staring at mails or mailing on your phone (or alternating between your phone and computer screens), you risk dry eyes from blinking less, headaches.

It could make you feel depressed: Being bombarded by images and mails of everyone looking happy and successful leads to unhealthy and inaccurate comparisons and decreased feelings of self-worth.

Mails and Mailing in the 21st Century

 It could give you “rinxiety” or “phantom pocket vibration syndrome.” These conditions refer to anxiety surrounding missed or delayed mails and phone calls

It could dull your memory. With a smartphone handy, there’s no reason to memorize things you know you can easily look up your mails or mail to fix an issue.

Mails and Mailing in the 21st Century

Practically, what is the first thing you do when you wake up in the morning and haven’t rolled out of your bed yet? I bet 70% of people grab their phones, check the time and next thing is their mails before having to look through anything else.

Oh yes, it’s not a word of prayers, a glass of clean drinking water, or a workout session, or is it brushing your teeth. Phones and mailing, are the first for many people.

Scientists say, 80 percent beating my rough estimate by 10. According to a research study from IDC, about 80 per cent of smartphone users check their mobile phones within 15 minutes of waking up every morning.

This doesn’t even include the number of times people check their mails before the leave for work, while eating breakfast, and again while checking their wardrobe or hurrying along the road to catch up with a cab, and inside the cab before they got to their offices.

So, how often do we really mail? Mails are of course the in-thing in the 21st century generation. A huge part of the lives of a great majority. They are almost inseparable.

Both formal and informal mails and mailing seems to be playing a significantly vital role in the life of the 21st century people. Hence, all is treated with utmost importance.

Whether you’re targeting a thousand recipients or a hundred thousand, via mails and mailing, you can do it faster, more efficiently and affordably without fuss.

Mails and Mailing in the 21st Century


Dangers of smartphone mails and mailing
It strains ones eye: Whenever you spend more than a couple few hours staring at mails or mailing on your phone (or alternating between your phone and computer screens), you risk dry eyes from blinking less, headaches.

It could make you feel depressed: Being bombarded by images and mails of everyone looking happy and successful leads to unhealthy and inaccurate comparisons and decreased feelings of self-worth.

It could give you “rinxiety” or “phantom pocket vibration syndrome. These conditions refer to anxiety surrounding missed or delayed mails and phone calls

It could dull your memory. With a smartphone handy, there’s no reason to memorize things you know you can easily look up your mails or mail to fix an issue.

So, when next you consider your mails and mailing in the morning, be more alert.

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