Preference: Travelling

788 Words4 Pages
Traveling Experiences

Abstract

This research studies the relationship between cognitive psychology best suited in studying human behavior and traveling as part of one of our social activities when choosing destination sets: rejection, preferences, behavior in the planning of a pleasure vacation, travel distance to take into consideration, and the possibility of hiring a travel agent to minimize local distances rather than total distance depends on our level of education and personality, how engaging traveling is to our cognitive behavior, and how it affects our states of consciousness will be important to our decisions we take vacations and travel, therefore, making this observational learning a lifetime experience.

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We have seen how cognitive psychology goes in tandem with psychoanalysis when taking decisions, in traveling, in order to rest and go out of the daily routine that we go through during our adulthood, and the gratifications that come with traveling as therapeutic way.
Cognitive psychology has been incorporated to explain these concepts of psychoanalysis without acknowledging this influence.
“Traveling, for instance, for the employees is a defense mechanism where personal conflicts, repressed wishes, wake up our state of consciousness and face those psychological disorders that will eventually fade away with a deserved vacation by travelling no matter how far it might be, (Freud Sismund, Defense Mechanism, late 19th century), in order to deal with neurotic anxiety, reality, and moral anxiety, tiredness, besides physiological problems that comes with putting off vacationing for too long when you work too hard.
Participating in open-door activities is more rewarding to our cognitive functions than visiting or participating in traditional sports, or visiting a museum.
Being outdoors enjoying natural attractions activated our brains and nervous systems, making us renew and positive in attitude.
From a psychological standpoint, all these observational learning brought personal fulfillment as human interaction depends on our relationship to nature. Ankomah, P.K., Crompton, J.L., & Baker,
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