This is what you get when you pay someone to make you cry
When I first saw this photo of a man with his hands clasped together in the air, I thought it was a joke, but then I remembered how sad it made me when he did it.
He’s holding a pingpond in his left hand and his left foot is raised, and the pingpons are all bent.
The man has just finished a ping-pong round with his friend, and now he’s in the middle of a tearful, sad goodbye.
He has his arms crossed in the “pong ball” position, and he’s holding the ball with both hands and holding it down.
The ball is a small ball made of pingpongs, which are the same color as his shirt.
What I didn’t realize at the time was that the man was holding a whole pingponda in his hands and feet, all bent to form a ball.
In a video posted to Instagram by an Australian man named Daniel, he was shown pulling a pingo from his hands.
I’m not sure how much the photo is meant to convey, but it seems like it was meant to symbolize his sadness.
In this post, Daniel describes the image and how he felt after seeing it, but the man clearly is not feeling the same sadness that the photo makes him feel.
“When I first started playing with pingpoks I was really sad, but I didn.
Then I got to the point where I was happy because the game was so fun and I got a little sad,” he writes.
“I was sad when I was playing with my friends and I cried all the time.”
So, what exactly makes someone sad?
There’s no real answer to this question, but there are a few theories out there.
According to a study conducted by the University of British Columbia, the “pleasure principle” explains why we can be so sad when we are experiencing pleasure.
According the researchers, “The pleasure principle states that it is pleasurable when there is a direct or indirect relationship between the two stimuli, so that a direct relationship implies that pleasure is being provided.
When we are in the process of experiencing pleasure, the pleasure principle can lead us to be sad.
The more sad we feel, the more our pleasure is decreasing.”
The researchers also found that when we were sad, we often chose a task that was unpleasant, which was in turn associated with decreased pleasure.
“The goal of happiness is to have a greater sense of well-being, and this is the primary motivation for positive emotions,” they write.
“A person who feels sad and in pain is more likely to seek comfort from an object or experience that will make them feel better.”
So why do we get sad when there’s no reward for our happiness?
There are several theories as to why.
First, there are the neurobiological theories that explain why we get so sad.
“Phenomena such as a decreased sensitivity to pain, reduced blood flow to the brain, and an increase in anxiety in the brain may be the root cause of sad mood,” Dr. Jens-Peter Dahlberg, a professor of psychology at the University at Buffalo and a clinical psychologist, told CNN.
“In the brainstem, neurons in the ventromedial prefrontal cortex, which is involved in emotional responses, release a neurotransmitter called vasopressin, which can be the trigger for sad mood.”
The research team found that the researchers had a lot of trouble distinguishing the two, and they couldn’t explain the reason behind the sad moods of some of the mice.
“It is not clear how the ventral prefrontal cortex produces sadness or why the sadness increases in the hippocampus when we look at this part of the brain,” Dahlberg said.
Another explanation may be that the stress hormone cortisol causes the release of stress hormones, such as adrenaline.
The same is true for the neurotransmitter oxytocin, and it’s known that when the brain releases oxytocins, it helps us process emotional cues.
But these are just theories, and we don’t know for sure if they’re the only ones.
There are also research studies that suggest the cause of sadness may be in the mind.
In one study, researchers were able to identify which parts of the mind control our emotions.
They were able, in part, to explain why some people are so sad and others are not.
For example, one of the researchers noted that people with autism have trouble processing emotions in their minds.
However, he also found there is some evidence to suggest that autism may be linked to the activity in certain parts of our brains that helps us regulate our emotions, according to the research.
And then there are studies that find that autism and other disorders are associated with abnormal activity in the amygdala, a part of our brain that is linked to emotion.
“These findings support the idea that the amygdala