The (Dis)Connected Life

8) "No TV during dinner and I try (not always successfully) to avoid checking my cell too. I put it in a place where I can't
It's unbelievable to me how something that was a rare perk only a few years back is now considered as indispensable as a napkin or toilet when traveling in any part of the world.
Mental health professionals debate whether Internet addiction should be a diagnosable disorder, and experts have discussed
We're all a little anxious about intimacy, aren't we? After all, letting people in is inherently risky. Which means that even though we won't all go to extremes, everyone's at risk for the occasional retreat -- and technology offers plenty of places to hide.
Steven H. Krein, cofounder and CEO of OrganizedWisdom, shared some wisdom of his own at The Huffington Post's Oasis. Krein
The real conversation of our age is about how to connect to one another through technology -- and in person -- purposefully, in ways that are beneficial to our own well-being, effective for our work, and useful to the world.
The journey of a thousand miles now begins with setting up a travel blog -- it's practically obligatory these days. Maybe it shouldn't be.
Only a decade ago, when I went abroad, I expected to be out of touch -- that only death or true crisis would intrude upon my travels. The world was bigger then. Why does internet abstinence feel so challenging?
Tweets, texts, emails, posts. New research says the Internet can make us lonely and depressed—and may even create more extreme
We're addicted to our Twitter feeds and our palms start to sweat if we go more than 15 minutes without refreshing our inbox
When you text or use email on your smartphone, laptop or iPad, are you breathing or do you hold your breath? Eighty percent of us seem to have "email apnea." Definition: Shallow breathing or breath holding while doing email, or while working or playing in front of a screen.