People often think that vacation can relax and relieve fatigue and stress. But the latest surveys by scientists have produced the opposite result: vacations not only do not give people a good rest, they can even lead to illness.
Vacation leads to illness
An investigation by a university in Bonn concluded that holidays do indeed make people sick. People are more likely to experience symptoms such as headaches, sleeplessness or catching the flu when they travel for a holiday. Twenty-two percent reported at least one episode of physical discomfort while on vacation. The scientists’ explanation is that when people are on vacation, their immune systems follow them, making them “weak and airless.”
Vacations become ‘couple traps’
Divorce rates are particularly high at the end of Germany’s summer holidays, when a third of divorce applications are filed all year, according to a psychological survey. The reason is usually between the husband and wife each buried in the bottom of the heart of the discontent when the holiday vent.
The results of the survey showed that the number of women leaving the marriage was higher.
Intense heat causes grumpiness
Hot weather tends to make people grumpy. A study of soccer players by us researchers found that people are especially “angry” when the temperature is high. Researchers found that high temperatures are often a factor in fights during vacations.
Vacations make you ‘less intelligent’
Another survey confirms what we all already know: that laziness makes people stupid. If a person idles away all day, his IQ could drop by 20 percent.
A psychologist at ullanger and multiple surveys bear this out.
If you don’t activate your brain, your brain will obviously become unresponsive. Those who remained mentally active while on vacation even improved their IQ at the end of the holiday.
Holidays can cause stendhal syndrome
Overindulging in the appreciation of art and culture while on vacation may lead to stendhal syndrome due to the overstimulation of beauty. The so-called stendhal syndrome is named after stendhal, a 19th-century French writer. In one of his books stendhal describes how, during a visit to Florence, he experienced intense aesthetic stimulation that caused his heart to race, dizziness, panic and even hallucinations. In 1979, the psychiatrist Graziella Magherini named the condition stendhal syndrome.