Added: Jacleen Ketterer - Date: 25.12.2021 19:09 - Views: 19856 - Clicks: 4125
The study by The University of Manchester, alongside Exeter and Brunel universities, is based on responses from more than 46, participants around the world, and is the first published research to come from the BBC Loneliness Experiment. The ages of participants ranged fromand the show a steady decrease in loneliness as people age. The age pattern we discovered seems to hold across many countries and cultures. Using survey responses from countries, islands and territories, the researchers were able to carry out an unprecedented analysis of cultural differences.
In addition, it can be argued that admitting to feeling lonely is also more stigmatising in individualistic societies, where people are expected to be self-reliant and autonomous. Home Discover News.
Young men living in individualistic societies more likely to feel lonely. With regard to gender, the existing evidence is mixed.
There is an awareness that admitting to feeling 'lonely' can be especially stigmatising for men - however, when this word is not used in the measures, men sometimes report more loneliness than women. This is indeed what we found. Follow me on Twitter opens in new window. Share this release.
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It can be lonely living in a big city - how do you make new friends if you are all grown up?